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Septemoer 14, 1959 - May 20, 196U 

University of Massachusetts 
Amherst, Massachusetts 

Special Freshman Edition 




See p. 2 





Field of the Guidance Office talks with Freshman Parents 
during the Summer Orientation program. Talks were given to 
orient parents with UMass life. 

Centennial Class — '63 
Tested And Oriented 

Gone ar« the summer week ends 
of greeting, testing, and socializ- 

ing the entire freshman ch 


a beanieless, placardless, unhar- 
ried atmosphere the Centennial 
Class of 1963 was duly oriented 
into the stream of campus life. 

In the heat of a long, hot sum- 
mer, groups of two hundred fresh- 
men were tested by the Guidance 
Office staff and received indoc- 
trination in campus traditions and 
regulations from the Deans of 
Men and Women. 

The parents of the freshmen 
were briefed on the expectations 
of the University with regard to 
the conduct — both academic and 
social — of their sons and daugh- 
ters. An explanation was given of 
the guidance, counselling and stu- 
dent services available at the T T ni- 

Thp testing program was con- 
ducted very smoothly, according 
to staff observers. Scores were 
available to the freshmen to aid 

in therr ourse selection and place- 

n. William MaMa r»:-— *~t- -■' 

ajL, ft iiaaia x icius, u it n wi \jx 

Guidance, commented: "The suc- 
cess of this program can only be 
measured in terms of the success 
of the individual student in his 
college experience. More students 
received 'advanced placement' this 
year than ever before." 

(Ed. Note; Freshmen who dem- 
onstrate required proficiency in a 
given subject are allowed to by- 
pass the introductory course in 
that subject and start immediate- 
ly with an advanced course.) 

With the aid of departmental 
advisors, freshmen were given the 
opportunity to fill out their own 
schedules. Tuesday, Thursday and 
Saturday classes were mandatory 
in most cases. 

Each week end program was 

climaxed by a "Co-rec" night in 

the Women's Physical Education 

Building. Dean Helen Curtis and 

(Continued on page 5) 

Smith Prexy Mendenhall 
Speaks To Student Leaders 

Over 150 students, faculty and 
administrators attended the 
Eighth Annual Student Leaders' 
Conference last Friday in the SU. 

Student leaders representing all 
major campus organizations 
sought new knowledge of the cam- 
pus community at various work- 

Keynote speaker Dr. Thomas 
Mendenhall, the new president of 
Smith College, spoke prior to the 
workshop sessions, on "Leaders 
and Leadership on the. College 

He called for a "clearer realiza- 
tion of the central purpose of an 
academic institution by keeping 
the 'extra' in extracurricular". 

He also encouraged a "broader 
appreciation of where leadership 

can be developed in an institu- 

Suggestions were made in the 
workshops for alleviating certain 
campus problems ,and for a look 
at the plans for the coming year. 

Including among the topics 
were: "Honor and Service Socie- 
ties", "Recognized Student Or- 
ganizations Policy", "Student 
Government", "Student-Organiza- 
tion Communications," "General 
Athletic Policy", and "Public Re 

The Conference committee 
which organized the meeting was 
headed by Dennis Twohig '61. 
Other cornmittee members were 
Judy Madden 'fit, Carol Jones '61, 
Mary Lou O'Keefe »61, David 
Mraz '61, and Russell Irving '60. 

Statewide Salary Fate 
Hinges On Comm. Decision 

hy RICHARD MacLEOD '60, Editor in Chief 

A conglomerate bill combining State Teachers Colleges' 
and all state employees' raises with the UMass Salary hike 
was still in committee at 3 p.m. today and a decision is not 
expected until tomorrow or Wednesday. 

The House had passed the bill last Wednesday by a 160 
to 47 after eliminating all non-teaching positions. 

It was in the Senate that the original bill, H1030, which 
provided only UMass faculty raises, was defeated earlier 
this month after having passed the House by a 104-99 vote. 
While the university coaches, sident John Powers that ALL 

doctors, athletic directions, etc, 
along with the administrative 
staffs of the 10 teachers col- 
leges were eliminated from the 
final bill, almost 1300 teachers 
would have become eligible for 
raises ranging from $403 to 
$1261 per year had not Power's 

$1,000 ceiling been adopted. 

The original bill, as amended 
on the flooi of the house, was 
defeated in successive reconsi- 
derations but was revived with 
skillful regularity by its sponsor 
Rep. Sumner Z. Kaplan (D- 
Brookline) and UMass Trustee 
Rep. Philip Whitmore (R-Sun- 

One representative was heard 
to comment that "this... bill 
has more . . . lives than a . . . cat." 

The insistance of Senate Pre- 

state employees be given a pay 
raise if the teachers received one 
was the cause for the original 
Senate defeat of the bill. 

The campaign had been given 
imputus by an alumni drive to 
"let the Legislature know" public 
feeling on the bill. Also, a letter 
which called for support on the 
measure, was sent to the parents 
of 6000 students by Senate Pre- 
sident Robert Zelis '60 and Col- 
legian Editor-in-Chief Richard 
MacLeod '60. 

Legislators reported today 
that the reaction to the contro- 
verscy was overwhelming. Sena- 
tor Powers was quoted as say- 
ing: "If everyone wants the 
raises, they're going to have to 
pay for them." Payment would 
presumably be in the form of 
additional state taxes. 

Faculty Vote Backs 
Prexy 9 s Prohibition 

Prohibition has been introduced 
to the University of Massachu- 
setts campus. 

By a vote of 413-33, the faculty 
approved President Mather's rec- 
omendation that alcoholic bever- 
ages be banned "at any Univer- 
sity social function, on University 
property, and any housing which 
accommodates students in resi- 

In instituting this policy, the 
administration pointed out that 
the student body has shown its 
inability to administer any policy 
consistent with the liquor laws of 
the Commonwealth of Massachu- 
setts. According to a memo from 
South College, "Every Fraternity 
president admitted that every so- 
cial event or party of these or- 
ganizations has been in violation 
of these laws for years." 

The president stated that after 
"discussing the matter with the 
Executive secretaries of all the 
National fraternities, with all the 
Presidents of the New England 
State Universities, and with many 
other mature and responsible in- 
dividuals, T am convinced that 
failure to institute firm policy in 
this area ... is not even educa- 

tionally sound." 

"By removing this problem as 
an issue with which the adminis- 
tration has to deal," Mather con- 
tinued, "creative energies will be 
free to develop a broadened Uni- 
versity social program. 

"Our weakness in lack of such 
a policy has continuously hamp- 
ered a full development of the 
University by placing an undue 
emphasis on alcoholic beverages as 
a central concern of social func- 
tion," he continued. 

One University official explain- 
ed that the new policy is aimed at 
breaking the fraternity monopoly 
of campus social life. 

Mather also said that there will 
be no "police" efforts, save those 
developed by the individual organ- 
izations. His remarks indicated 
that each individual student has 
a moral obligation, in his volun- 
tary association with the Univer- 
sity, to honor the commitments 
involved. Also, disciplinary action 
will be taken whenever violations 
are brought to the attention of 
the administration. 

The final discipline for drunk- 
eness or disorderly conduct is ex- 

Resigns Post 

In Protest 
Over Politics 

President Mather's mid-summer 
resignation, coming as a result of 
the defeat of the faculty pay in- 
crease bill in the State Senate on 
August 16, has oeen cited as 
"courageous" by many top edu- 
cators. Abram L. Sachar, Presi- 
dent of Brandeis University, com- 
mented: "Well, good for him." 

The resignation, which will be- 
come effective June 30, 1960, was 
the only move Mather said he 
could make to help the sons and 
daughters of Bay State residents 
and the future development of the 

He announced his resignation 
10 months in advance to avoid 
"all this personal monkey busi- 
ness." He explained, "I don't want 

Vcner Reed 

to be responsible for ruining a 
whole program and the future of 
a bunch of kids." 

One of these personal attackers 
called Preside^ Mather the edu- 
cator "with ma.d!? and chauf- 
feur." (Mather has one maid; a 
non-uniformed university mechan- 
ic occasionally drives his car.) 

Mather is also the nation's low- 
est paid public university presi- 
dent ($15,000 a year) and he is 
the only one that has to pay rent 
for his house ($100 a month >. 

President Charles W. Cole of 
neighboring Amherst College 
said. "He's done a grand job aiid 
it will be hard to find a replace- 

Pres. Mather has headed the 
University for the^past five years. 
He was responsible for the pro- 
gram of expansion that trans- 
formed UMass into a major edu- 
cational institution. 


3Ihe fMaBaarbuartta (CulUutati 


Offlci.l unaYn>rH<luaU- newspaper of the l 1 "'**™!** «' "J tt »"' 
chusctts. owned and controlled l>y the student body I»» 
Man is n free and reaponilbto press; i.e.. no faculty members 
read its articles for ac-uracy or approval pr.or to publication, 
and henr^ its staff, not the faculty nor the administration is 
uc.nuntable for its editorial contents. 


Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 

Donald Croteau '61 

Editorial Editor News Editor 

Ted Ma. 1 '60 Larry Rayner 61 

Sports Editor Rusiness Manager 

Yin Bagile '62 Stephen Kaphnsky '60 

K,.t. Md m >nd class matter at the post office at Amtorat. 

Ma£ Prh ted three timet weekly during the academ.c year ex- 




Associated Collegiate Press 

Sun., Tues., Ihurs..- 

-4 :00 p.m. 

Good Aim; Poor Means 

President Mather's new policy in regard 
to the use of alcoholic beverages by under- 
graduate students we recognize to be a Bin- 
cere effort on the part of the faculty and the 
administration to improve the social climate 
on campus ; we also declare that the means 
adopted, of which means the new regulation 
ifi a significant part, are not wise. 

The new policy would impose upon the 
University undergraduate students a ruling 
more stringent than the law itself; it 
denies those having reached the legal age of 
majority what the law declares to be their 

It appears to us that if the faculty and 
the administration wish to take steps to 
broaden the scope of University social life, 
it need not have to abandon a policy border- 
ing on license only to replace it with the 
other extreme of complete absistence. Surely 
between the One and the other alternative 
there must lie a middle way. 

J. A. M. 
\Vodno*dav. A Middlp Way ... 

Education Without Politics 

President Mather's resignation was ex- 
pected by many students — it was not ex- 
pected this June, however. His early resigna- 
tion was a direct consequence of the rejec- 
tion by the Senate of HI 030. 

It seems almost absurd that a university 

president should have to take such an active 
part in a state's political merry-go-round; it 
is absurd that ho should be forced to do so, 
and then, to resign in order to attain a de- 
sired end. 

With the salary improvements secured, 
President Mather will at least have the 
knowledge that his resignation was effective 
in arousing public support. Perhaps with the 
new interest currently being displayed on 
the part of a number of Legislators, Proxy 

will even bo able to welcome his succeaor to 
a healthy educational atmosphere 

Such an atmosphere could be possible 
only in the absence of the intense political 
activity which has necessarily characterised 
recent TMass administrations. 

If, when the new chapter is Opened in the 

1'Mass history book in June, there are pros- 
pects of an educational atmosphere that is 
free of politics; and if the faculty may find 
security in the future here at tIMass— then, 
perhaps President Mather may feel that his 
administration has ben a successful one. 

Richard MacLeod '60 

The COLLEGIAN editorial staff will 
hold its first meetinp tonipht at 7:00 P.M. 
m tkt COLLEGIAN of fin . All freshmen and 
appcrrfassnien intr rested in editorial and 
U ature writ in (j are inrited to attend. No pre- 
>ns ( xperienee is *neeessary. 





"I understand this is a dry campus' 

A Freshman's Impression 
Of Frosh Weekend 

by VERN PERO *63 

"To the class of 1963 at the University of Massachusetts, 
WELCOME!" As one of the Class of '63, I lost count of the number 
of times this overworked greeting was used. At last, in desperation, 
I referred to the master of trite usage, Noah Webster, to find his 
thoughts on the situation. He said that to welcome was to greet with 
cordiality and/or courtesy. I guess a thank you or two is in order. 

While browsing inquisitively among the people to which the 
thought was extended I found a group of alert, intelligent and of 
course thoroughly welcomed people They and I were wandering 
around (and are probably still doing so) with a sense of complete 
acceptance into the college community. Unfortunately there was 
nothing else for us to do but wander around for several hours of the 
day and listen to welcome speeches the rest of the time. 

Perhaps the administration is of the opinion that once boredom 
sets in, the student is so glad to get a rhance to work that the results 
will be more gratifying than otherwise. It could be too that the prob- 
lem of getting settled in a new way of life is supposed to occupy most 
of the freshman's time. In any case the average newcomer to whom 
I spoke seemed to be suffering from what has become a common al- 
lergy, lack of something to do. 

But by turning the coin over I found it has its pleasant side too. 
All of those to whom *I spoke seem* I right at home in their new 
surroundings. Everyone, including the upperclassmen who we some- 
how expected to be ogres with an eye toward making life miserable 
for us to further their own amusement, turned out to be a sociable, 
cooperative and, in general, thoroughly interesting and likeable people. 
The desire to help others and 1>p of service has run rampant, and it 
hasn't gone unnoticed among us new citizens. We smiled, accepted 
the hand that was offered ami tried not to act like the rough-cut and 
unpolished diamonds with which President Mather compared us. 

Thp reaction to the cami tug was harder to come by. I asked 
and received the usual number of everyday comments: "It's so big." 
"It's not nearly so impersonal as we thought it would be." "I'll know 
better how I like it after I've been here a while." "It's fine, but where 
are we going to put the third guy in our room?" "My room-mate is 
such a sweet girl." The list ii i ndless. 

Hut when I put it straight to them, asked them how they felt 
about the whole experience so far, they were suddenly quiet. There's 
no reason at all to ask why; the answer is obvious. We just don't know. 
"Ask me again in a month," was the general comeback, and be the 
good Lord willin' and if the crik don't rise, we will. 

In the meantime let's hope the drop-out rate for the class of '63 
comes nowhere near the anticipated levels. Let's hope that each and 
every freshman becomes a well-adjusted and integrated part of our 
college community. Let's hope that the conditions of political tension 
under which the faculty and administration are laboring at present 
will resolve themselves and that everyone will be able to pursue his or 
her individual labors under conditions conducive to better than aver- 
age results. 

Pm glad to be here, I think most of my class is too. "Welcome" 
may be overworked, but for my part it sounded much better than "do 
ten push-ups." 


Item.- that freshmen didn't think to bring, but could utilize very 

Ear plugs (for welcome speeches) 

Portable chairs (for waiting on lines . . . and more lines . 
more lines) 

Compass, sextant, and map book (reason's obvious) 
Rope elevator (short cut to the fourth floor). 


Memo From The President 

This memorandum will serve as your official notification institut- 
ing policy on the use of alcoholic beverages by students at the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts. This policy was recommended by the President 
and approved by a vote of the Faculty (under provisions of Article XI 
of the By-Laws of the Board of Trustees) at a meeting of the Faculty 
on September 10, 1959. 

This regulation is effective immediately and reads as follows: 

A. Unergraduate students, regardless of age, are not permitted 
the use of alcoholic hcverages; 

1. at any University social function; 

2. on University property; 

3. in any housing which accomodates students 
in residence, i.e., those not living with 
parents or spouse. 

B. All students, regardless of age, will be held 
responsible for appropriate conduct with re- 
ference to the use of alcoholic beverages. 

In instituting this policy the Administration re- 
cords its position in the remainder of this memoran- 

The first and most obvious reason for the policy 
is that the record is patently clear that the student 
body (as individuals or through on-campus or off- 
campus organizations) has increasingly demon- 
strated its inability to successfully administer any 
policy consistent with the liquor laws of the Com- 
monwealth of Massachusetts. By written statement, 
for example, every Fraternity president at this 
University, in answering the President's question- 
naire of May 1959, admitted that every social event 
or party of these organizations has been in viola- 
tion of these laws for years. Further no chit system 
or method yet conaeived makes legal the serving 
(or distribution) of alcoholic beverages to minors 
and every Fraternity president further admitted a 
preponderant number of each and every Fraternity 
to be under twenty-one years of age. Section 34 of 
the general laws of the Commonwealth, Chapter 
138 provides: . . . "whoever makes a sale or delivery 
of any such (alcoholic) beverages or alcohol to any 
person under twenty-one years of age, either for 
his own use or for the use of his parent or any 
other person . . . shall be punished by a fine of not 
more than two hundred dollars or by imprisonment 
for not more than six months, or both." 

After discussing this matter at length during 
the past summer with the Executive Secretaries 
of all the National Fraternities in conference dur- 
ing July, with all the presidents of the other state 
universities in New England, and with many other 
mature and responsible individuals I am convinced 
that failure to institute firm policy in this area in 
the past by this and previous administrations, is 
not even educationally sound. Our weakness in lack 
of such policy has continuously hampered a full 
development of the university's social program by 
placing a narrowing and undue emphasis on alco- 
holic beverages as a central concern of social func- 
tions. It is our firm conviction that, by removing 
this problem as an issue with which administration 
or leadership has to deal, creative energies will 
be free to develop a broadened University social 

The matter of enforcement will be an issue 
from the moment this policy is made public. You 
should know our philosophy and plans in this regard. 

The relationship between any individual or rec- 
ognized student organization and any university 
community is a voluntary one. In seeking the priv- 
ilege of this relationship, people commit them- 
selves to meet the responsibilities that are concomi- 
tant with that privilege. Basic among these re- 
sponsibilities is a continuing moral commitment to 
the unique sot of policies, rules, regulations, or 
laws tnat define the nature of that community. 
Since the association is a voluntary one, it is the 
clear responsibility of every individual to deter- 
mine for himself whether he can honor the com- 
mitment involved. If he cannot, as a moral person 
he should not accept the privilege tendered. 

Each student and each organization on campus 
will be expected to assume the responsibility for 
self-discipline with regard to the new policy. No 
signed statements commiting either individuals or 
groups will be required. Instead, it will be assumed 
that the continued existence of an organization on 
campus will be commitment enough. 

Responsible self government as a vital dimension 
of student life will continue. Groups or individuals 
who have problems of self-discipline with regard 
to this or any other University policy will find 
several offices on campus ready to assist them. 

Finally you should know no "police" efforts, 
save those developed by your own organizations, 
will be instituted. Disciplinary action, however, 
whenever violations are brought to the attention 
| of the University. Very simply, the final discipline 
for drunkness or disorderly conduct at the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts is expulsion. And the 
violation by organizations of University policy pro- 
vides the same administrative recourse. 

We are sincerly convinced that when you have 
given serious consideration to the policy outlined 
above, you will accept it in the spirit in which it 
has been developed and adopted — with a firm convic- 
tion that it sets a standard and defines a social 
climate which is in the bcrt interest, educationally, 
of the University of Massachusetts. 

J. Paul Mather, 
President of the University 

Co-Rec Nite 

Freshmen Orientation 



Yesterday's Campus Today Mail Party 

EVochmpn are invited to i< 

Compiled by 


"On Wednesday, September 15, 

the largest class in the history of 
the College, was registered. 

"Of one hundred twenty-three 
students, one hundred and six 
reside in the state while seventeen 
hail from neighboring states." 


"Enrollment of freshmen this 
year is below the normal mark, 
claiming only 118 men as against 
163 in 1916. 

"For some unknown reason the 
entering class this fall is consid- 
erably smaller than the average 
entering classes of the pre-war 

"The Seniors number at present 
is 108, the Juniors, 100 and the 
Sophomores, 112." 

190 Neophites invade campus! 

"On September 16 one of the 
largest classes ever to enroll in 
the four year course at the college 
registered as freshmen at the 
Registration office with a total 
of 190, 40 of whom are girls. The 
class of 1933 seems to be a well 
selected and apparently able 
group which will uphold the 
standards of the State College." 
229 Men, 111 Women are 
Entered in the Class of 
"Official count at the Dean's 
office lists 340 members of the 
class of 1943 — which makes the 
ratio of men and women a little 
better than two to one. 


"Record Frosh Class of 600 

Jump I'M Enrollment to 

Approximately 4000" 

"For the first time in the his- 
tory of the University the Fresh- 
man class number 600 students in- 
stead of the traditional 400 of 
the past dozen years — out-of- 
state students were not accepted 
this year although more than a 
thousand requests for admission 
to the freshman class were re- 


Mondays through Fridays 
8:00 a.m. — 10:00 p.m. 

8:00 a.m. — 4:30 p.m. 
Sundays and Holidays 

2:00 p.m. — 10:00 p.m. 
Closed Sunday before a holiday 
when the holiday falls on Mon- 


WMUA, the big sound on cam- 
pus will begin broadcasting opera- 
tioni for the 1959-60 school year 
today, announced station Man- 
ager Hal Dutton t0. 

The station operates at 91.1 on 
the FM dial but can be received 
in the dormitories at 790 on your 
l-egular AM radio. 

Monday and Tn«*day 
1 :00 Cimpni Caper 

Carom* Caper (Con.) 
Dinner Pat* 
New* and Sport" 
CItH Defense 
Platter Party 



















Sound* of Jast 


Shoe* Off Soasion 

New* and Siajn Off 

Frosh Orientation . . . 

(ConttfMttw! from page 1) 
Michael Laine, Student Program 
Director, directed this activity 
with the aid of upperelass student 

With the ID photos taken and 
the parents' seminar ended, the 
quiet assimulation of the Cen- 
tenial Class of 1963 to UMass 
was completed. 

Freshmen are invited to join 
with regular Collegian staff mem- 
bers tonights to wrap and mail 
copies of today's "Special Frosh 
Issue" to their parents. 

As part of a new subscription 
drive to allow parents to learn 
first hand about their sons' and 
daughter s' "home-away-from 
home," one free ropy of this issue 
will be s j nt to each frosh family. 

Tn the Collegian Office in the 
SU from 7 p.m. 'till they're done. 


ceived from out-of-state. Plans 
for 800 freshman were made for 
next year." 

Jeffrey Appointed Dean; 

Replaces Sieling As 
Agriculture Dept. Head 

Fred P. Jeffrey, associate dean 
of the Stockbridge School of Agri- 
culture at the University of Mas- 
sachusetts was appointed as act- 
ing dean of the College of Agri- 
culture on July 1, 1959, accord- 
ing to an announcement made by 
President Mather. 

Dean Jeffrey will continue in 
his new position for an indefinite 
period. He wll also serve as act- 
ing director of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural Experiment Station 
and of the Cooperative Extension 

The position was vacated by the 
resignation of Dr. Dale H. Siel- 
ing, who was appointed scientific 
director of the U.S. Army Quar- 
termaster Research and Engineer- 
ing Command at Natick. 

In announcing Jeffrey's ap- 
pointment, President Mather said 
that the university administration 
was "eminently satisfied with the 

programs and policies instituted 
by Dr. Sieling. It is our intention 
to continue these programs in the 
general direction in which they 
have been moving." 

President Mather said that this 
meant expansion and integration 
of experiment station, extension 
and control-law activities. "It 
means, further, a strengthening 
and forwarding of the general 
trend of the College of Agricul- 
ture toward the food science area 
— that is, the marketing, distribu- 
tion and processing of foods and 
fibers in addition to the primary 
emphasis on production agricul- 

The new acting dean holds de- 
grees from the Pennsylvania 

Bus Rides 

The Amherst Chamber of Com- 
merce Vins announced that it will 
renew its free bus service to and 
from the University and the Am- 
herst business district starting 
this Friday, September 18. The 
service is offered on Friday and 
Saturday afternoons. 

On Fridays the first bus leaves 
the women's residence area at 
3:10 p.m., after which the busses 
shuttle back and forth every 
twenty minutes. The last bus 
leaves at 7:15 p.m. for Amherst 
and does not make a return trip. 

On Saturdays, the first bus 
leaves the University from the 
same area. Other busses make the 
trip at the same times. The last 
bus leaves the area at 5:50 p.m. 
and does not return. 

A representative of the Cham- 
ber of Commerce announced that 
". . . the free service is provided 
by some . . . business men ... of 
Amherst . . . (who) are interested 
in (building) good relations be- 
tween University personnel and 
the business and professional 
(people) of Amherst, . . . (who) 
believe the students of the Uni- 
versity may find it (worthwhile) 
to get acquainted with what the 
tovn . . . has to offer." 

S.O.S. Schedules 
First Meeting 

The first meeting of the Stu- 
dent Organization for Scholar- 
ship will be held Wednesday night 
at 7 p.m. in the SU. 

N.O.S. is a group of students 
who dedicate their time to raise 
money for scholarships. Last year 
they gave out four $200 scholar- 
ships to needy students. 

This year the group, under the 
ro-chairmanship of Sandy Wil- 
liams '#i, and Don Croteau '01, 
plans to expand its services and 
provide scholarship information to 
."11 interested students. 

Any interested student is wel- 
come to attend. 

n TMose faLow$ irt 7W mme& d£pa£tm£nt will erop 


State University and the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts. Before 
joining the staff here in 1944 as 
head of the poultry department, 
he conducted research and taught 
at Rutgers University. 

A member of several scientific 
organizations, including the 
American Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Science, the Ameri- 
can Eugencis Association, and the 

Poultry Science Association, Jef- 
frey had published numerous 
articles in the fields of heredity 
and poultry science and is the co- 
author of a book on commerical 
poultry production. 

Jeffrey is chairman of the Uni- 
versity Scholarship Committee 
and also of the Amherst Regional 
School Committee. 
Intramurals — 

the richer 

for reading elje Neto jjork ®ime* 

There's no finer way to enrich your 
college days and studies tlian hy 
reading this rohust newspaper. It's 
world-wide in scope, alive with in- 
formation, colorful in description, 
ami always accurate and reliable. 

Every day you'll sec tilings with fresh 
eyes and fresh ideas when you read 
The Times. You'll sharpen your un- 
dcr-tanding of current events, you'll 
get more enjoyment out of your 
f.ncritc interests. 

Your campus conversation will take on 

sparkle and variety. You'll he ahle 
"to talk of many things: of shoes and 
ships and scaling wax"— of hig and 
tittle thing: — of the national deht or 
the National League— world tensions 
or tlic World Scries— food and fash- 
ions—music and the movies, theatre 
and television— hooks and everything. 

Yes, you will he the -richer for read- 
ing The New York Times. You'll like 
the feeling of always heing fully in- 
formed ahout people, places and 
events in the off-campus world. 

For delivery of The New York Times throughout the school year 
see your campus representative: 


Box 653, Amherst, Mass. AL 3-7900 



Fifty Candidates At 
Opening Grid Drill 

by JOE LIPCH1TZ '62 

Approximately 50 varsity foot- 
ball candidates reported for the 
opening day of pre-season prac- 
tice on September 1, it was an- 
nounced by head coach Charlie 

The group, headed by Captair 
Ralph Maloney, an end from Lex- 
ington, includes seventeen letter- 
men, one of the lagerst group of 
veterans that O'Rourke has had 
during his tenure at the Univer- 

The Redmen will open their 
nine-game schedule this Satur- 
day as they host the University 
of Maine in a Yankee Conference 
game at Alumru Field. 

However, lack of experience at 
certain positions looms as one of 
the big problems for O'Rourke 
and his coaching staff. 

Those expected to return for 
Coach O'Rourke's eighth year at 
UMass are: 

Ed Forbush, E. Longmeadow 
Dave Harrington, Holyoke 
Ralph Mahoney, Lexington 
Dave Swepson, Roxbury 
Harry Williford, Greenfield 
John Burgess, Weymouth 
Bill McKenna, Attleboro 
W. McGuirk, Jr., Amherst 

Carmen Scarpa, E. Boston 
Dick Thornton, Milton 
Ed Bumpus, Brockton 
John LaFontana, Gt. Bar'ngton 

Bob McGlone, Melrose 
Dick Riley, Lowell 
Mike O'Brien, Pittsfield 
Al Cavanaugh, Medford 


John Kozaka, Pittsfield 
Armand Caraviello, Medford 
Ben Fernandes, E. Boston 
John Ottaviani, Haverhill 
Wayne Morgan, Braintree 
Richard Eger, Holyoke 
John Kilkoyne, Watertown 
Jerry Cullen, Woburn 

Vin Caputo, Winchester 
Charles Crevo, Franklin 
Roger Kindred, Auburndale 

CpjI Elmstrom, Maiden 
Jack Conway, No. Reading 
Len LaBella, Everett 
John McCormick, Belmont 
Pete Sullivan, Winchester 

Jim Hickman, Brighton 
Roger Benvenuti, Adams 
Armand Sabourin, Northbridge 
Mike Salem, Wakefield 
Walt Glinski, Rockland 
Bernie Barret, Carver 
Bill Reynolds, Mansfield 
Mike Andrews, No. Carver 
John Murphy, Winchester 
Bob Roland, Nahant 
Tom Delnickas, Westfield 

Mike Long, No. Reading 
Dick Hoos, Rockland 
John Gasourian, Fitchburg 

"The Captain 


Shown above is UMass Csptsin Ralph Moloney, 6'3 M senior from 
Lexington. Moloney was the starting right end last season and 
Is one of the squad's most capable flankmen. 

"The Leader" 


UMass Shows Much 
In BC Scrimmage 

The Redmen football team 
scrimmaged Boston College last 
Saturday, Sept. 12, at Chestnut 

Despite BC's 36-18 victory, the 
Eagles were not very impres- 
sive, considering that their first 
two games are against Navy and 


The UMass tallies were scored 
by halfback Roger Benvenuti, 
quarterback Lenny LeBella and 
end John Burgess. 

Burgess, playing defense, stole 
the ball from an Eagle back on 
the Redmen's twenty-yard line, 
and galloped to pay dirt. 

59 Season Will See 
NCAA Grid Changes 

Maine vs. UMass, 
YanCon Opener 

by AL BERMAN '62 

The Yankee Conference, com- 
prising the six New England 
state universities, will launch 
its 1959 season on Saturday, 
September 19th, when Maine and 
UMass meet at Amherst. Con- 
necticut, the defending cham- 
pion, is again favored to retain 
the "Bean Pot." 


gnt. i»-Mih^Hiui it Anker* 

■•pi. 2« -M»in*-R I. at Kingston 

Oct. I — Vermont-Maine st Oreno 
N H R.I at KlnrrtoD 

Oct. IS— M.m -Conn, at 8tarn 
Malna*N.H. at Durham 

Oct. 17— Conn. -Main* at Orono 
II I. Ma— at Anhorat 

Oct. »1 -N.H -Conn, at Sftorra 
m— Mm-N.R. at Darfcaai 
R.I. -Conn, at Slam 


All fraternity intramural foot- 
ball rosters are due on or before 
Monday, September 21 at five 

Independent and dorm rosters 
are due on or before Monday, 
September 28, at five o'clock. 

Anyone interested in officiating 
intramural football should contact 
Mr. Cobb at the Physical Educa- 
tion Building. 


All Freshmen interested in 
Cross-Country should contact 
either Coach Cobb or Coach 
Footrick in the Physical Edu- 
cation building as soon as 

Practice will begin shortly. 

by VIN BASILE '62 

College football for 1959 pro- 
mises to be more complicated 
than ever before. Anyone fami- 
liar with the NCAA football rule 
book will find that five new 
changes have been added to the 
grid iron bible. 

The Rules For '59 
Now let's look at the changes 
and see what they mean. 

1— The width of the goalposts 
has been widened almost five 
feet. This makes the goal posts 
span 23 feet, 4 inches. This will 
certainly increase the number of 
field goal attempts. 

2— The number of time outs 
has been changed from 4 to 5. 
This can be good or bad, depend- 
ing upen who needs the extra 

3 — Free substitutions of a 
single player when the clock is 
stopped for such things as an in- 
complete pass or an out of 
bounds kick. This will help to 
bring back the specialists of the 
two platoon days. The new rule 
also puts an additional burden 
on the officials. 

4 — The team trying for the 
extra point will be given an op- 
tion of talcing the penalty and 
kicking or running again for the 
extra point, or taking their point 
or points and having the other 
team penalized yard age on the 
kickoff. That's a tricky one. 

Much Needed Change 

6 — Penalties will now be half 
the distance if the distance 
called for reaches the goal line. 
This prevents giving the offen- 

sive team a chance of scoring 
from the one. This is a much 
needed rule change. For years 
the defending teams have been 
hampered by this rule. A penal- 
ty to the one could lead to a loss 
lead to a first down, but a penal- 
ty to the one could lead to a loss 
of six to eight points. 

These five new rule changes, 
although they will certainly lead 
to confusion, promise to bring 
new additions to NCAA football. 


Benvenuti scored on a pass 
from John McCormack, while 
LaBella tallied on an end around 


There will be a meeting for 
all members of the Collegian 
sports staff on Thursday, 
Sept. 17, in the Collegian of- 
fice, at 11 a.m. 

All members are urged to 

Those interested in joining 
the sports staff should also 
attend the meeting. 

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Littlest Outlaw 




Pensive Presidential Poses 


Mather Cites Horizons, 
Welcomes Prohibition 


Managing Editor 

Rally Sets Off 
Football Season 

This year's first football rally will be held this 
Friday at 7:30 p.m. in the rear of the SU. 

Highlights of the evening will be introductions 
of the football team, cheers lead by the cheer- 
leaders, a speech by Evan Johnson, Director of the 
( Continued an vaae S) 

President Mather opened the 
Academic year at UMass with His 
Opening Convocation address 
yesterday at 11 a.m. in the Cage. 

About 3,000 students and facul- 
ty heard the President reiterate 
his 1953 opening address on 
"Horizon People" and further 
strengthen his stand on the cam- 
pus drinking ban. 

He stated that the typical prod- 
ucts of this University think 
ahead because, "As they learn the 
*how' and 'what' of things, they 
are taught to reason 'why'; sec- 
ond, they are educated to tough- 
mi ndedness by the thinking re- 
quired of courses 'in' things; and 
third they have mastered them- 
selves against extremes as a nec- 
essary product of the first two 

Continuing on this subject, 
Mather pointed out the impor- 
tance of a larger and expanding 
faculty to provide our growing 
type of leadership to realize this 
student body with the correct 

He admitted, however.- that 

tl ere are certain restraining fi- 
nancial "road blocks" that will 
prevent "at least a comparable 
portion of the coming generations 
from the educational heritage 
granted you." 

"Somehow the entire Common- 
wealth," he said, "must come to 
realize that the University of 
Massachusetts cannot take its 
planning or operating policy, its 
cues, its promptings, or its lines, 
from Amherst College, or Tufts, 
or Williams, or any other private 
institution which exercises the 
right to limit enrollment by en- 
dowment and gift income." 

As an added note to the ad- 
dress, Mather read his memo- 
randum of the 11th, which was 
sent to the presidents of all 
campus organizations concerning 
the new drinking regulation 
which goes into effect this year. 

In simplifying the regulation 
itself, Mather stated that "This 
policy establishes the basic 
ground rule that the only place 
authorized to serve alcoholic 
(Continued on vaqe S) 

Fraternity Workshops Stress Unity, 
Formal 'Dry Campus' Acceptance 

Publicity Editor 

The fraternities wiii adhere to 
to set the example for the entire 
pleteiy snd wholeheartedly. 

It was decided to promote more 
unity among the fraternites and 
sororities. Further plans in this 
direction will be discussed at 
future Fraternity Presidents As- 
sembly and IFC meetings. 

At other sessions in the worl 
shop progress was made in in- 
ter-fraternity unity. Rushing 
problems were discussed and 
were in part solved. 

At this meeting the rush chair- 
men of each house agreed to meet 
each month to make more head- 
way in rushing situations. 

The stewards' meeting ended in 
the suggestion that bread and 
milk be added to the communal 
purchasing program. Also, a com- 
mittee of house treasurers, stew- 
ards, and managers was formed 
to look into the problems of com- 
munal buying. Gfotfft savings can 
be made through this program. 

Although no definite plans were 
made for hiring a fraternity msn- 
ager, all of the houses agreed 
thst such a position will even- 
tuslly become necesssry snd de- 

The workshop appeared suc- 
cessful in that progress was made 
in clearing up both university and 
fraternity policy. 

President Jean Paul Mather ad- 
dressed the fraternity presidents 
at the IFC workshop last Sunday 
primarily to inform them about 
the various rules concerning the 
dry campus. 

President Mather's rules, and try 
campus by abiding by them com- 


The students depicted above are but a few of those who found 
problems plaguing them at registration. Though some had diffi- 
culty, most freshmen found the registration a relatively simple 

Advice To Frosh Women 

FROM: Richard Weiner 

130 East 59th Street 
New.York 22, New York 
Plaza 9-1800 
Love has been called a game and there's no game so constantly 
and delightfully in season as the marriageable male. 

Sighting the Quarry 

(A) It pays to advertise. Let family and friends know you're 
looking; you can always use talent scouts. 

Bringing Him Closer 


(C) Ask his advice from time to time. 

(D) Laugh at his jokes all the time. 

(E) Tell him he's handsome. He'll believe you even if all evi- 
dence points to the contrary. 

Landing Him 

(F) Early in your courtship, tag some melody as "our song." 

(G) Bon't discuss former boy friends (or ex-husbands, if any) 
Encourage him to talk about his old girl friend so you can avoid their 

(H) Double-date occasionally with a happily married couple. 

(I) Try to convey the impression that you find him both ir- 
resistible and indispensable. Few men can resist Otter devotion, 

NOW FOR THE SERIOUS PART. You can find a man, hut are 
you sure you really want one? Many single girls really prefer it that 

(Continued on page ft) 

by RICH.4RD MacLEOD '60, Editor-in-Chief 

The entire .nate-employed working force at 
UMass will receive salary raises on March 1, 1960. 
This was provided in a bill passed by both houses 
of the Genera] Court last night. 

All state employees were included, along with 
state teachers colleges and technical schools, in the 
bill as prepared and reported favorably by the 
Senate Ways and Means Committee yesterday after- 

In a special night session the House voted 201-14 
to accept the bill which had been sent to them by a 
28-2 Senate vote late in the afternoon. 

With this last obstruction cleared from its path, 
the General Court would have attained prorogation 
for this legislative session early this morning. A late 
Special Message from the Governor prevented this. 

The sum total for the "conglomerate" salary 
bill will cost the Commonwealth more than 12 mil- 
lion dollars in the full year starting July 1st. 

The two opposing votes in the upper house were 
cast by Senators Phillip A. Graham (R-Hamilton) 
and Leslie B. Cutler (R-Needham). Both had favored 
the faculty salary raises for UMass, and the state 
teachers colleges and technical schools, but voiced 
opposition to the inclusion of all state employees. 

In fact, it was the voice of Senator Graham that 
was heard above all others chastizing the Senate 
leadership for its "dark of night" vote which killed 
the original UMass salary bill earlier this month. 

In yesterday's debate, Graham charged that 
there was no foreseeable revenue to meet the full 
12 million dollar expense. He challenged the Senate 
to vote a sales tax to provide revenue for the bill. 

Although the Senate debate lasted over two 
hours in the afternoon, the House entertained little 
discussion. Rep. Theodore Vitses (R-Melrose) was 
one of the most outspoken opponents of the bill. 

4850 Enrollment 
For Cent. Year 

A record-setting 4850 students 
were registered last Monday, 
with the figure increasing when 
those students who haven't 
turned in their registration cards 
return them. 

This is the highest number of 
students ever registered at the 
University according to Registrar 
Marshall O. Lanphear. Last Sep- 
tember, 4267 .students were reg- 
istered. These figures include 
only ful-time undergraduate stu- 

Lanphear said that there are 
approximately 700 women and 
1050 men in the class of 1963. 

Lanphear, commenting on the 
operation of registration, stated, 
"T thought that it went off very 
well." He added that there were 
some long lines in the SU ball- 
room but these were chiefly the 
result of students wishing to 
change courses. He admitted that 
the 40 freshmen students who 
missed the uummer orientation 
sessions had a lot of trouble be- 
cause all of the classes were full. 

Many students, particularly up- 
porclassmen, reported favorably 
on registration. One senior was 
quoted as saying "It certainly 
was a lot faster and easier than 
the old system in the Cage." 

Lanphear denied a campus 
rumor that 200 students had been 
accepted and then sent letters 
saying that there was no room 
for them. "When we learned that 
the double mens' dormitory in 
front of Kappa Sigma wasn't go- 
ing to be ready in September, we 
were forced to stop admitting stu- 
dents. We had to move some boys 
into the Abbey, but we would 
m-ver deny admittance to a stu- 
dent after we have promised ac- 
ceptance," Lanphear said. 

Chorale Requests 
Student Singers 

The first performance of 
the University of Massachusetts 
Chorale, under the direction of 
Dr. John R. King, will be Octo- 
ber 21. 

Since this date is fast ap- 
proaching, the Chorale asks all 
students inte-ested in singing in 
it during the coming year to con- 
tact Dr. King, whose office is on 
the second floor of Mem Hall. 

The Chorale is a select group 
of men and women who give per- 
formances both on and off cam- 
pus. In the first concert, the ma- 
jor work to be presented will be 
CaHtsimi'l beautiful "Jeptha" 
In addition, several folk songs 
and madrigals will be included. 
Carissimi's beautiful "Jeptha". 

The Chorale wishes to main- 
tain and enrich its reputation. In 
order to do this, the officers feel 
that the organization must util- 
ize the host available voices. For 
this reason, all those interested 
are urged to contact Dr. King as 
soon as possible. 

+• W 1 I J 

A ± 

L . Of! H . 



Redmen Open Nine 
Game Slate vs Maine 

by Hai Dutton '60 
Thii Saturday the Redmen will 
embark on their first nine game 
schedule in nearly two decades 
when they entertain the Univer- 
sity of Maine at Alumni Field. 

As Charlie O'Rourke heads into 
his eighth season at the helm, the 
first batch of "Canteen Kids" en- 
ter their Junior year with a fun 
season of varsity experience be- 
hind them. The schedule includes 
the same eight clubs faced a year 
sgo, plus Harvard. Even with 
more experienced personnel in the 
fold, we feel that the best UM 
followers can hope for is a 4-5 

About the opposition 
Maine opens the slate again 
this year with the all-time series 
even at 2-2-1. Harvard returns to 
the schedule for the first time 
since 1955. Hereabouts they still 
talk about THE GAME in 1954 
when we upset the Crimson 13-7 
in the vast stadium. They usually 
don't add the fact that John Har- 
vard returned the favor a year 
later 60-6. 

Delaware makes its first ap- 
pearance here in October. The 
Redmen played their finest game 
in a losing cause at Newark last 
November. UConn will be out for 
their fifth straight over the Red- 
men at Memorial Stadium. 

Last fall we pushed Rhode Is- 
land all over Meade Field and 
lost 24-8. The Rams wiil be here 
to try and spoil another home- 

Northeastern plays host to us 
for the first time in four years. 
Two years back the flu epidemic 
postponed the game. BU appears 
at Alumni Field this year on Oc- 
tober 31st. If the Terriers don't 
lose ten fumbles again, it could 
be a rough afternoon. 

Brandeis will bank their of- 
fense on the Dave Walker to Mike 
Long passing combination. It did- 
n't work at Gordon Field last 
October, and it won't work here 

come November. 

New Hampshire hosts the Red- 
men at Cowell Stadium on Yan- 
kee Conference Day. We squeezed 
out a 25-24 count a year sgo. 
This season it shouldn't be as 

YsCon Outlook 
UConn made it three in a row 
last season. The Huskies havent 
lost a conference game since 
since 1955. With a fine frosh team 
moving up, chances are they 
won't lose one this year. 

Maine hopes to give the Storrs- 
men a run for their money. Hal 
Westerman has eighteen letter- 
men and eight starters from last 
year's squad back in tow. All 
signs are pointed towards Octo- 
ber 17th when the two titans 

Rhode Island has the entire 
backfield returning, but the Rams 
forward wall is weak. Herb 
Mack's club had 203 points scored 
on them in eight outings last 

Vermont is out oi contention 
with only one confe. nee game 

Up in Durham, New Hamp- 
shire's Blue Wildcats are hoping 
for better luck. They haven't won 
a conference game in the past 
two years. 

Stronger Conference 
In summary, the conference 
looks stronger once again this 
year. Look for UConn and Maine 
to battle for the title. 

Below the two leaders just 
about anything could happen. The 
Redmen could fare well provided 
they weather their first four 
games. Roy Pearson, Rhode Is- 
land's one-man-gaig, has the 
ability to offset a weak line. New 
Hampshire has a flock of letter- 
men, but a lack of over all depth. 
Vermont won't be in the running 
for the Beanpot till they play 
four games against conference 
foes That will he three years 
House 113. 





3, 4, and 5 Rooms 

-Alto- » 


Call Atpina 3-3294 


First Meeting 
September 20 

7:00 p.m. 
Student Union 

Shown above are Jim Keelon and Dick Atkinson, co-captains 
of the cross-country team. The two senior lettermen prepare for 
their first triangular meet of the season, to be held on October 3. 

Course will Be 
Less Confusing 

by Joe Lipchitz 

This year's cross-country team 
will be captained by two return- 
ing senior lettermen, Jim Keelon 
and Dick Atkinson. 

Coach Footrick will have five 
returning veterans and seven 
sopohomores who proved them- 
selves to be at least adequate last 
fall. Practice has begun with only 
one change in the course; the big 
loop around lovers lane will be 
circled twice and the steep Baker 
hill only once. This change has 
been made with the hope of ob- 
taining a- less confusing course 
and the use of fewer road guides. 
This may or may not appear a 
certain New England coach who 
took the trouble to express his 
views on the subject. 

Briggs Meets Sixteen 
Soccer Candidates 

The university soccer team 
started the season with regular 
practices beginning the Wednes- 
day before the opening of school. 
Coach Larry Briggs was pleased 
to see about sixteen potential 
regulars report for this early con- 
ditioning session. 

Among the returning starters 
and lettermen are: Grant Bow- 
man, George Lust, Ed Robinson, 


Intramural Director Justin 
Cobb requests that all fraternity 
intramural football rosters be 
handed in on or before Monday, 
September 2 at five o'clock. 

Independent and dorm rosters 
should be turned in on or before 
Monday, Sept. 28. at five o'clock. 

Mr. Cobb is very interested in 
a popular athetic activity. 

Anyone wishing to in officiate 
at intramural football should con- 
tact Mr. Cobb at the Physical 
Education Building. 

Jim Rosenberg, Dick Scofield, 
Jerry Steinberg, Phil Grand- 
champ, Chuck Hulett, Andy Psi- 
lakis, and Charles Repetta. 

Captain Jerry Steinberg ex- 
pects the team to improve on its 
already fair record by starting 
the year with a victory over the 

The Alumni game will be play- 
ed at the new soccer field, next 
to the tennis courts this Satur- 
day at 11:00. Many campus resi- 
dents have never seen a soccer 
game, so if you want exitement 
with plenty of fast moving ac- 
tion, come out and support the 
team this Saturday. 

Grid Schedule 

The Redmen varsity football 
teeam will lift the lid on the 1959 
season Saturday against Maine. 
The full slate follows: 
Date Opponent '58 score 

Sept. 19 Maine (H) 6-19 

Sept. 26 Harvard (A) DNP 

Oct. 3 Delaware (H) 14-28 

Oct. 10 Connecticut (A) 14-28 
Oct. 17 Rhode Island (A) 8-24 
Oct. 24 N'eastern (A) 0-12 

Oct. 31 Boston Univ. (H) 14-28 
Nov. 7 Brandeis (H)- 36-14 
Nov. 14 New Hlamp. (A) 25-24 


There will be a sports staff 
meeting in the Collegian of- 
fice Thursday, Sept. 17, at 11 
p.m. Old Staff members and 
those wishing to join the 
sports staff, are urged to at- 


All Freshmen interested in 
Cross-Country should contact 
either Coach Cobb or Coach 
Footrick in the Physical edu- 
caation building as soon as 

Practice will begin shortly. 

a Swingline 

Stapler no 

bigger than a 
pack of gum! 





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Don't Forget, Ran/ Tonight 




(See p. 2) 




Are You Going To The Rally? 

"Fight fi-yi-yight Massachusetts," resounds in the background as 
Sandy Hill '61, shoulder rolls over cheering teammate Joel Lerner 
'62, in a practice session readying the cheering squad for tonight's 
rally. It will start at 7 p.m. with a parade from Chadbourne dorm. 

Rev. Claussen 
New Ass't Chaplain 

Rev. Russell Claussen, a 1059 graduate of Yale Divinity School, 
has been appointed Assistant Protestant Chaplain at the University of 
Massnchus - ; t (TM innounced recently by Benjamin Ricei, Jr., 
chairman of the United Christian Foundation, Inc., which sponsor* 
Protestant work on esUHJHI*. Mr. Claussen is living in Amherst and 

Springer graduated last year 

Maine Visits Alumni Field; 

No UMass Band To Play 

by DON CROTEAU '61, Managing Editor 

This Saturday, for the first time in many years, the UMass football team will play a 
home game without the -support of the Redmen Marching Band or the Precisionettes be- 
cause of administrative difficulties. 

The two main problems which face these organizations are the conflict between 
Joseph Contino's position as Director of Bands and the administrative ruling that limits 

C.A. Sponsers 
Frosh Picnic 

began his work Sept. 1, 1959. 

As assistant chaplain, Mr. 
Claussen will carry major re- 
sponsibility in advising the Chris- 

from Andover Newton Theologi- 
cal School, and Mr. Bcrger came 
to Amherst from a parish in Ply- 
mouth, N.H. 

The annual Frosh picnic, 
sponsored by the Christian As- 
sociation, will be held this Sun- 
day at 4 p.m. in the President's 
Gardens. Several hundred fresh- 
men and upperclassmen are ex- 
pected to attend. 

The picnic is an informal 
affair which helps to familiarize 
the freshmen with the CA and 
the many programs it sponsors 
throughout the year. 

There will be several informal 
games and accordian music. A 
picnic supper will also be served. 
In the past the picnic has been 
a highlight of the year and has 
been enjoyed by ad *hat attended. 
Tickets for the supper are 50* 
and may be obtained at either 
the CA office or at the picnic. 

Tn easp of rain, the picnic 
will be held in the Women's 
Physical Education Building. 

faculty participation in students' 
activities to advisory only. Also, 
the present system of allocating 
funds to the University Bands; 
i.e., the Student Senate reviews 
the proposed budget and allo- 
cates funds. 

Contino, defending his position, 
said yesterday; "I had been a 
self appointed director. If I had 
been an advisor, they (Bands) 






tian Association. He will work 
with the student leaders and 
major committees of this organi- 
zation in planning and executing 
its entire program. He will also 
assist Rev. Albert L. Seely in 
counselling and advising individ- 
ual students on campus. 

Mr. Claussen was born in Chi- 
cago and graduated from De- 
Pauw University in 1955. Be- 
tween his second and third year 
at Yale, he served as Youth As- 
sociate of the Evangelical and 
Reformed Church. 

Mr. Ricci also announced two 
new part time appointments. As- 
sociated with Rev. Seely will be 
Rev. J. Lynn Springer, Univer- 
sity Pastor at the First Congre- 
gational Church, who has re- 
placed Rev. David E. Moore, and 
Rev. Jere S. Berger, Episcopal 
Chaplain, who has replaced Rev. 
and Mrs. Ivan T. Kaufman. Mr. 

A step forward in student 
faculty relations has taken place 
at the University. At the first 
meeting of the Student Senate 
Wednesday night in the S.U. 
Senate President Robert Zelis '60 
announced that nine University 
committees will have students on 
their roster this fall. 

"I feel that it is a great step 
forward in expanding the stu- 
dent's role in university policy 
formation," continued Zelis. 

When asked for a comment, 
Provost McCune said, "We were 
glad to see that many of our 
recommendations have been 
taken. We think students can 
play a good role in policy forma- 
tion. The future of this policy 
depends on how responsible the 
students are. I believe the stu- 
dets can and will do a competent 

The students must be appointed 
by President Mather with the 
recommendation of the Senate 
President. All candidates for 
these committees are invited to 
consult with Bob Zelis. 

Also considered were motions 
calling for an amendment to the 
Student Government Association 
Constitution and a recommenda- 
tion that the Dining Commons 
weekly publish a menu on the 
Friday of the preceding week. 

The former motion calls for 

the reapportioning of the number 
of senators. If passed by the 
Constitutional Convention in its 
present form, this amendment 
would change the ratio of one 
senator per 150 students to one 
senator per 225 students in res- 
idential areas; i.e. dormitories, 
fraternities, sororities, commu- 
ters, and married students. 

A residential area would be 
entitled to an additional senator 
for every additional 150 students. 
The maximum number of sena- 
tors allowed for one residential 
area would be six for any num- 
ber of students exceeding 824. 

In setting forth the Commons 
recommendation, Sen. Joe Patten 
'61 said that it had been sug- 
gested to him by quite a few 
students currently eating off 
campus that the Commons 
should publish a weekly menu. 
Added Senator Patten, "There 
should be no trouble in that the 
Commons works from a master 

In taking a stand against the 
proposal Senator Rob Armstrong 
'60 said, "Printing menus in 
advance will cause more people 
to eat there (in the Commons). 
This might cause a person who 
owns a meal ticket to be left 
out." Senator H. Warren Hender- 
son '61 pointed out, however, 
that a great deal of the profit 


that the Commons shows comes 
from people who come in and 
buy meals. The recommendation 
was sent to the Senate Service 
Committee for further study. 

The Senate was reminded that 
elections will take place in three 
weeks. Applications will be 
available in the Office of the 
Dean of Men within two weeks. 
The following is a list of 
University Committees prepared 
to accept student candidates for 
this year: 

Advisory Board to Foreign Stu- 
Audio-Visual Council 
Calendar Coordinating Board 
Discipline Board 
Fine Arts Council 
Health Council 
Library Committee 

wouldn't be here now." 

In his opinion the administra- 
tion had formerly felt that the 
students themselves could not 
completely control the directing 
of the bands but has now realized 
that it is necessary for a trained 
faculty member to lead the pro- 

This was accomplished. through 
the efforts of Dick Draper '60 
Manager of the Marching Band, 
and Don Witkoski, '60, Preci- 
sionette Drillmaster, who ap- 
proached the administration on 
the problem by stressing the im- 
portance of Contino in the bands' 
program. According to Draper 
the Bands "can't get along with- 
out him." 

Because of this, Contino has 
consented to return as Director 
on the assumption that a solution 
will he worked out. 

The other difficulty facing the 
University Bands is the manner 
in which they receive their oper- 
ating funds. 

Last year, when the Senate cut 
their budget, precipitating Con- 
tino's tentative resignation, be- 
cause of a "vote of no confl- 
uence " the "uestion of a new 
system was raised. 

Contino in speaking for some 
new system, cited, that the Sen- 
ate assumes too tight a control 
over funds to the extent that 
"the senate controls you." He al- 
so accused the Senate of Splay- 
ing politics" which is in his opin- 
ion "unnecessary for student gov- 

Draper extends his sentiments 
with the statement: "What the 
Srtiate doesn't seem to realize is 
that the UMass Bands (Redman 
Rand, Concert Band, Precision- 
ettes and Dance Band) carry in 
their performances both here and 
throughout the State more favor- 
able publicity for the University 
than any other organization on 
campus and should act according- 

(Continued on page t) 





3Uii> fKassar l?usrtts (Enllnjiatt 


accountable for ita editorial content*. 


Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 

Donald Croteau *61 

Editorial Editor N 7° v&er '61 

Ted Mael '60 Larry Ravne : ei 

S ^n 9 fiST* BU |t'e n pTen M K a a n p a &y •» 

holiday f alto within the *« • Aicep lea arn-nded by the act of 
authority of the act of Marcli s. io<». » 

June 11. .1934. „ „ r; | 2 .00 per semeater pnce ^^ VnU » Vni ». of Mas... Amher.t. Mass. 

Member-Associated Collegiate Pre« ^^ Thuri .,_4 :00 p.m. 
Deadline: " 

Where Lies The Blame... 

Like everyone else, the Collegian is 
pleased that Mr. Contino has agreed to re- 
turn as director of the University bands. We 
agree with him that any policy that would 
reduce him to the position of advisor is fool- 
hardy Mr. Contino is as much needed by his 
organization as a football coach is by his 
team. Yet, would the administration think ot 
having the football squad coached by the 
captain while Charlie O'Rourke served as an 


But the Collegian does not agree witn 
Mr. Contino's charges against the Senate. 
Unlike the football team, which receives its 
revenue from the sale of tickets and the Ath- 
letic Fund, the Marching Band and Preci- 
sionettes must depend on their support from 
the Student Activities Fund. When Mr. Con- 
tino complains that the Senate has too tight 
a control on money alloted to the Band, he 
is merely saving that the Senate is doing 
its job very well. For the legislators have 
not only a 'right but an obligation to keep 
tight control on the students' money, which 
they are entrusted to allot. The Marching 
Band has no more right than any other RSO 
organization to gain special privileges from 

the Senate. 

In the future, let's hope that an amicable 
solution to the Band's problems can be 
peached in the spring so that the students 
m« <mp it nerform on the football field in the 

fall. T - M ' 

A Student Must Question 

The raw material was tossed into the 
machine, twisted and ground, pressed and 
rolled, sanded and polished and out came the 
finished product. A i'reshman enters college 
and is confused and bewildered, pushed and 
pulled, glorified and humiliated and out 
comes a college graduate. The finished prod- 
uct may be twisted, mutilated, and com- 
pletely useless or perhaps even harmful to 
its prospective owner. This (of course, is not 
the desired end, but it is possible. It is equal- 
ly possible that a student might be graduated 
twisted and warped in his views on life and 
rtirely useless or more likely harmful in 
his relations with other people. 

The only inconsistency in this analogy is 
that the raw material has not control over 
its fate, while a college student should have 
full control over his development Are not 
his Ideas a composite of the Ideas of all those 

who have taught him? This is true of a poor 
student who accepts all and questions 
nothing. This type of student may graduate 
with an excellent academic average and still 
be entirely useless to himself, future employ- 
ers and acquaintances. He is incapable of 
thinking for himself. 

How may a studenf control his develop- 
ment? A student will receive the most from 
his education if he questions all ancTaccepts 
those ideas this questioning reveals to be 
valid. He derives from these ideas a belief 
and an outlook on life that will benefit him- 
If and all who come in contact with him in 
later life. K.B. 

Senator Powers' Life Story 

For its record size and the distinguished persona present, the 
testimonial dinner given recently in the Hotel Statler Hilton ballroom 
to Sen. John B. Powers, the first full-term Democratic president of our 
state Senate, will long be remembered in our political history. 

The occasion brings up the little-known, inspiring career of the 
senator, a man who always has shied away from personal testimonials 
save for a humble gathering of some 25 friends in a South Boston 
restauranf when he, a youth of 26, was first elected to the House in 

The background of the story is best epitomized in two incidents 
about his mother, who died two years ago at the aage of 84. 

When she was an immigrant girl of 12 years she worked as a 
charwoman at the foot of Beacon Hill in the home of Dr. DeBlois. At 
the age of 82, at 1 o'clock in the morning, she came to the top of the 
hill to the Ashburton pi. headquarters to throw her arms around her 

It was the happiest moment of their lives, for it was September, 
1955, and he had just been nominated for mayor. 

The ascent has been long and hard, for the story of Powers is a 
Horatio Alger one. 

Powers' father, an engineer for the old Boston El, was killed in 
an accident on Thanksgiving Day, 1918, when the future Senator was 
a boy of eight. He was the youngest of four children. He became a 
breadwinner. He dug clams at $4 a barrel, sold seaworms, too, to 
fishermen at the Point. That was in the Summertime. 

Winters, he set pins (3 cents a string) in the school basement of 
old St. Eulalia's, now St. Bridget's. That was after school hours, and 
all day Saturdays. 

At age 14, after two years at English High (and he got all A's), 
he left to go to work. Another reason: He couldn't afford the uniform 
needed for drill, though he was then a leader, being captain of his 
freshman and sophomore baseball teams. 

In the depression years he became interested in social work and 
got a job under Walter McCarthy at City Hall. Pay: $18.20 a week. 

A bom speakerT opinion-former and leader, he helped others in 
campaigns, and saw public office as a means to help solve people's 
problems and meet their needs. 

So he ran for the House, one of 17 in the contest which included 
another fellow of the same name, E. J. Powers. He won handily, and 
will never forget it, for the next day came the famous hurricane of 

On the hill he has risen steadily, as a Democratic leader in the 
House during former Gov. Herter's Speaker days and now as Senate 
President after being Democratic leader in the Senate for a record 
nine years. 

On the Hill, Powers has become distinguished for his ability as a 
debater, speaker, master of parliamentary procedure. Self-taught, he 
has spent at least an hour every night for years with books on govern- 
ment and administration. He is chairman of the national legislator's 

On his office walls are inscribed pictures from many he has helped 
in public life, the late Gov. Dever. U.S. Sen. Kennedy, and many others. 

The proceeds from the dinner, at his wish, went to charities in 
which he has always been interested. 

A picture taken of him and his mother that happy morning in 
1955 is in a cabinet in his office. Nearby are inscribed pictures from 
Bishops Wright and Weldon. And just a few days ago the Cardinal 
sent a new picture of himself in his new robes. On it is inscribed: 
"Hon. and Mrs. John E. Powers and family, with love, blessings and 
abiding gratitude, Richard Cardinal Cushing." For the friendship has 
been life- long. 

(Reprinted from the Boston Daily Globe) 


The Band Controversy; 
Conflicting Viewpoints 

Editor's Note: Last June Mr. Richard Draper, 
Director of the Redmen Marching Band, and Mr. 
Donald Witkoski, DriUmaster of the Precisionettes, 
wrote Provost Shannon McCune concerning the res- 
ignation of Mr. Contino and the decision of the stu- 
dents in the Marching Band and Precisionettes not 
to perform without their director. 

Witkoski and Draper to McCune 

Dear Mr. McCune: 

After due consideration regarding the issues at 
hand concerning the future of the University Bands, 
we feel that it is fair that you should be informed 
as to our opinions on this matter. 

You are probably now aware of the work that 
goes into planning and administering the programs 
of the Redman Marching Band and Precisionettes. 
You are also aware that in the past we have de- 
pended on the more or less autonomous directorship 
of a man backed up by many years of formal edu- 
cation and nine years of actual experience in order 
to maintain and improve the high quality of the 
University Bands' programs. 

If, therefore, our director is reduced to the posi- 
tion of adviser of the University Bands, it is obvious 
that the technical skills involved, upon which we 
have relied so heavily, will be lost in our organiza- 
tions. Consequently, it our organizations are with- 
out this technical skill, and certainly we do not have 
it in our student leaders, we will not attempt to 
organize and train the groups. The task is too great 
for students to handle alone. 

It is our feeling that we should not perform on 
the football field or on the stage if our performance 
is bound to be less than is expected and especially, 
if our quality has to take a back seat to the very 
existance of the groups. 


Donald E. Witkoski 

Drillmaster, Precisionettes 

Richard A. Draper 

Manager, Redmen Marching Band 


ACADEMIC AFFAIRS— Shannon McCune, Provost 


Lanphear, Registrar 

EXPENSES, PAYMENTS— Avery Barrett, Cashier 

EXTRA-CI RRICILAH ACTIVITIES— William D. Scott, Director. 
Student Union 

GKADUATE SCHOOL Gilbert Woodside, Dean 

HOUSING -Herbert Randolph. Housing Supervisor 

LOANS— Emory Grayson, Director of Placement 

MKN'S AFFAIRS -Robert 8. Hopkins, Dean of Men 

PUBLICATIONS, NEWS- Marjone L. Harthmnn, Director of Pub- 
lications and News Editor 

SCHOLARSHIPS- Fr.d Jeffrey, Associate Dean of the College of 

SHORT COURSES— Fred Jeffrey 

stockhkidgk SCHOOL OP AGRICULTURE— Fred Jeffrey 

STUD FN T EMPLOYMENT Kmory K. Grayson, Director of Place- 
Carol Burr Cornish, Placement Officer for Women 
Robert J. Morrissey, Placement Officer for Men 

SUMMER SESSIONS- Shannon McCune, Provost 

VETERANS' AFFAIRS George Emory, Veterans* Coordinator 

WOMEN'S AFFAIRS- -Helen Curtis, Dean of Women 

McCune to Witkoski and Draper 

Dear Mr. Witkoski and Mr. Draper: 

This letter is in reply to your letter of May 29th. 
I am sorry to have been delayed in sending a reply, 
but the busy Commencement activities interfered. 
I am taking the liberty of sending a copy of your 
letter with my reply to Mr. Robert Zelis, President 
of the Student Senate. 

In your letter you stress that the Director of the 
Marching Band and the Precisionettes was being 
"reduced" to the position of adviser of the Univer- 
sity Bands. We could get into a great deal of seman- 
tics here, but I think it is more important to stress 
that it is my view that it is time that the students 
of the University take some responsibility in these 
matters. I feel, myself, that there is no task in the 
field of student activities "too great for students to 
handle alone." Much depends upon what the stu- 
dents, themselves, feel they should have in reflec- 
tion of student concern and interest. 

The University Bands have been purposely 
among the Recognized Student Organizations of the 
University and have been dependent for funds from 
the tax revenues of the Student Senate. For a num- 
ber of years the University has been helping the 
Bands by providing from our less-than-adequate 
teaching resources personnel to help in their prep- 
aration and their program. It is time, I feel, that 
the Bands and the Precisionettes begin to stand 
(and march) on their own two feet. The University 
is glad to consider as a part of the service load of 
an individual staff member the position of adviser, 
but it is not able, at this particular time, to provide 
a full-time director or his equivalent for these stu- 
dent activities. 

After conversations with Dean Cahill and others, 
the Colleges of Arts and Sciences and the Depart- 
ment of Music is considering that during the fall 
semester of 1989-60, a significant part of the serv- 
ice load of Mr. Contino will be devoted to the Uni- 
versity Bands. As the Department of Music expands 
its rurricular offerings in future years, the matter 
of service loads will be reassessed. 

What is the upshot of this situation? You say 
that you "should not perform on the football field 
or on the stage." Very well, you will not do so, but 
it is up to you rather than up to the University 
Administration as to whether you do this or not. We 
are not going to be put into a position of urging 
you to carry on a student extra-curricular activity 
against your desire. It seems obvious to me that 
through theM years we have evidently been trying 
to give you too much help. It is perhaps time for 
you to take more responsibilities yourselves. There- 
fore, I feel that, though it will be tragic in many 
respects not to have the Mai.«.hing Band and the 
Precisionettes perform nt a very high level or not 
perform nt all on our fields next year, this is some- 
thing for whirh the students, rather than the Uni- 
versity Administration, should be concerned. 

Sincerely yours, 
/s/ Shannon McCune, Provost 

The Campus Beat 

UfTlE fOZ&)&ti JOS 7NZXJ2V IN THg HALL * " 

(Dear Jruat u\uthv 

By Jerry Gallagher '62 

What is one of the main prob- 
lems on campus today? No room 
in the Hatch. The "campus lead- 
ers", in planning their "massive 
expansion program" have over- 
looked this facet. There is a way 

Double decker tables could be 
built. The only drawbacks are: 

(a) spilled coffee (resulting in 
scalded passerby) 

(b) dropped book (resulting in 
concusion of passerby) 

(c) un coordinated student (re- 
sulting in broken neck) 

(d) male dominance of lower 
seats (resulting in severe eye 

Another solution is to put 
tables in the corridors, Braves 
and Squaws rooms, etc. This 
would add considerable atmos- 
phere (particularly in Braves 
and Squaws rooms). 

A third solution is to tear 
down the obsolete, dilapidated 
S.U. and build a larger one. 

Oh, yes, a few announcements! 

There are some corrections in 
the bus schedule as printed in 

Monday's Collegian. The last bus 
Friday leaves the woman's resi- 
dence area at 7:50 p.m. On Sa- 
turday the first bus leaves at 
1:10 p.m. 

The Chess Club will hold an 
organizational meeting on Mon- 
day, Sept. 21, in the S.U.— 7:30 
p.m. Everyone interested is in- 
vited to attend. 

Automobile registration will 
take place Tues., Sept. 22, at the 
Ticket Office, South Parking Lot 
for grads, seniors, juniors and 
specials from 7a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Everyone else will register on 
Wed., Sept. 23, same time and 
same place. 

There will be a dance tomor- 
row night, in the S.U. Ballroom 
from 8:00-12:00 p.m. Stag 35^, 
Drag 60*\ Skag 76e, etc. 

Don't forget the rally will 
start at 7:30 tonight behind the 
S.U. with a dance to follow from 
8:00 to 11:00 p.m. in the S.U. 
Ballroom. The evening will con- 
clude with the massacre of the 
entire Freshman Class, thus end- 
ing the evening on a festive note. 

Next Week — "The Perils of 

L\~- • • • 

Dear Freshmen, 

The upporclassmen are already familiar with my column, but I 
fed that I must tell you about it now. I am your "aunt" Ruthie. Hav- 
ing attended numerous colleges and universities for periods of up 
to two months, I feel that I am well acquainted with the problems of 
campus romance. This is what I am here for: to help you with any 
problems of a romantic nature that may arise while you are on cam- 

Som e may say that I am a copy-cat of "Dear Abby." but I fee! 
that I am singularly unique in that 1 sera »• the prob- 

lems of which are quite different from those of ■ working girl. (This 
does not mean that hoys are excluded from the advice I render.) 

I'll be looking forward to hearing from you soon. Please address 
all Utters to 'Aunt Ruthie", care of The Collegian office, or drop a 
letter Under the office door. 

Bye for now, 
"Aunt Ruthie" 

Here are two sample letters which arrived too late to be printed 
in last year's paper. 

Dear Aunt Ruthie, 

I am a very mixed up young man. For the past few months I have 
have been dating two different girls, both of whom I like very much. 
My problem is that I don't know which of them I like better. Both 
have qualities which I prize very highly, but these qualities are dif- 
ferent in each girl. What should I do? 

"Bewildered Soph" 

Dear Readers, 

We are leaving this letter unanswered in hopes that you will 
help out this young man by writing in your solution to this problem. 

"Aunt Ruthie" 

Dear Aunt Ruthie, 

I am a freshman girl. Since the early part of this year I have 
been dating a senior. The week before I met him he broke off with his 
girlfriend at home. She has now written to him asking him to come 
home to see her. He is going down to see her this weekend and this 
has upset me very much. Aunt Ruthie, what shall I do? I like him 
very much and yet I realize that he likes this girl back home. 


Dear "All-Shook", 

Stop shaking, honey. Graduation time is near. If the girl back 
home means more to him than you do, then you might as well start 
looking forward to your sophomore year; if not, then you can still 
look forward to your sophomore year anyway. Don't forget, also, that 
the summer will do wonders for your shaky nerves, See you in the 

Aunt Ruthie 

Breakdown of Pay Hike 
For UMass Faculty 

The Bay State budget officials 
Wednesday announced the break- 
down of the -general pay raise, 
voted Tuesday for 35,000 state 
employees, including the faculty 
of the University of Massachu- 

The hill's overwhelming ap- 
proval by the Legislature means 
that the raises will he effective 
Feb. 28. 

Teachers and academic deans 
will reeeive pay jumps ranging 
from §351 to $1261 annually. 

The package bill, which was 
roll called through the House by 
a 201 -to- 11 vote and the Senate 
28-to-2. was sent to Gov Fnrcolo 
for his signature the day before 

Pres. J. Paul Mather of this 
university, who resigned three 
weeks ago after the UMass pay 
bill was first killed by the Senate, 
said he was "delighted" by 
Wednesday's action. 

Commissioner of Education 
Owen B. Kiernan called the 
bill's passage "a significant step 
forward in placing us in a com- 

petitive position with other pub- 
lic ami private colleges in hiring 

Following are the maximum 
and minimum pay levels being 
received now. along with the new 
pay levels, according to the Bos- 
ton Globe: 

Instructor: Now reci 
to $5564. Under new schedule will 
I ,-t $4666 to $5967. 

Assistant Prof; Now §5070 to 
$6474, Will get $5460 to $7020. 

A ociate Prof: Now $5889 to 
$7627. Will get $6833 to $8125. 

Fall Prof: Mow $6812 to $8684. 
Will get $1644 to $9828, 


Provost: Now 611,024 to $1 L- 

111, Will get $12,051 to $15,105. 
(This means that the provost, 
ranking second to the president, 
will get a maximum range high- 
er than the president's statuatory 

Dean of liberal arts and science 

and dean of the school of engi- 
neering: Now $9594 to $12,246. 
Will get $10,582 to $13,546. 



To and from the University 
and Amherst Center 

FRIDAYS — 3:10 to 7:50 p.m. 

SATURDAYS — 1:10 to 5:50 p.m. 



Sponsored by the Amherst Chamber of Commerce 


the T 
the P 

Prentiss Joins 
Eagle Staff 

Robert G. Prentiss of 50 Hun- 
gerford St., Pittsfield. joined The 
Eagle staff today and has been 
assigned to the Lee news bureau. 

Mr. Prentiss, son of Mf. and 
Mrs. James I. Prentiss last week- 
completed a four year college cur- 
riculum in two years, seven 
months, at the University of 
Massachusetts by attending sum- 
mer sessions and taking extra 
courses during the regular semes- 
ters. He will receive his B.A. de- 
gree from the U. of M. later this 
month. He is a Pittsfield High 
School graduate. 

Collegian Editor 

He served as executive editor 
of the Massachusetts Collegian, 
the university newspaper, was as- 
,•,. editor of the Quarterly, 
the student literary magazine, a 
contributor to Ya Hoo, the gto- 

humor magazine and an an- 
rt WMUA. the student 
station He was senator-at- 
hairman of public rela- 
the Student i at 

, of M,. chairman of the 
r*a Workshop, a member of 
olitical Science Assn., the 
International Relations Club and 
Press Club. 

While at the university he was 
a campus reporter for the Spring- 
field I'nion, did rewrite work for 
the Amherst Journal-Record and 
the Northfield Press as well as 
the U. of M. news office, 

Mr. Prentiss entered the U.S. 
Marine Corps in July, J 953, and 
was honorably discharged in 
July. 1956, with the rank of cor- 

Dean of college of agriculture: 
Now $10,088 to $12,986. Will get 
$11,024 to $14,144. 

Dean of men: Now $7203 to 
$9280. Will get $8125 to $10,387. of women: Now $6812 to 
$8684. Will get $7644 to $9828. 

Dept. heads on 12-month wage 
scale: Now $8567 to $10,985. Will 
get $9594 to $12,246. 

Dept. heads on nine-month 
scale: Now $7644 to $9828. Will. 
get $8567 to $10,985. 

Division heads: Now $9594 to 
$12,246. Will get $10,008 to $12,- 

Athletic director: Now $9594 
to $12,246. Will get $10,008 to 

Head football coach: Now 
$7641 to $9828. Will get $8125 to 

Ass, director of athletics: Now 
$7202 to $9230. Will get $7644 to 

A*st. football coach: Now 
$6812. Will get $5460 to $7020. 

Ass. athletic coach: Now $5020 
to $64"4. Will get $5460 to $7020. 

(These positions are still paid 
below similar eoaching positions 
held in a number of the Greater 
Boston high schools. 



One Way To Get A 
College Education 


From the day students enter 
this great institution of learning, 
they are faced with one problem: 
how to he a success at this busi- 
ness of acquiring a college edu- 
cation. Here are some helpful 

(1) Appear to pay attention in 

class. Don't get the wrong idea; 
you dont have to pay attention, 
just give that general impres- 
sion. One favorite device is to 
um> lecture time to write letters. 
This will give the appearance 
that you are taking notes and 
will enable you to answer your 
letters sooner, too. 

(2) Develop an awareness of 
vocabulary. "Don't panic." You 
don't have to know- what they 
mean, just learn how to spell a 
few long, impressive words and 
display them neatly in essay 


(3) Appear at ease. Watch the 
clock from the corner of your 
i ye, and he sure to hand your 
paper in first. Stroll casually up 
to the desk, smile, and say, "You 
had me worried — for a while!" 
A wist ruck by your confidence, 
the instructor won't even bother 
to correct your paper. 

If successful, you mighc em- 
ploy some automatic answering 
devices. In past day this was dis- 
dainfully known as "cheating," 
but now some favorfte methods 
may he publicly revealed: 

(1) Cribbinjr. Obsoletely known 
tfi parents as "making ponies." 
This involves bits of paper filled 
with answers supplied by a 
friend who took the same test 
earlier that day. Recently, this 


Bands . . . 

[Continued from page 1) 

Robert Zelis, President of 'he 
Student Senate defending the 
Senate said yesterday: "Even if 
the Senate had given them what 
they wanted, they would not be in 
the Maine game this Saturday." 

As it stands now, the organiz- 
ers of the two organizations are 
shooting for the Delaware game 
for their first appearance. 

This is the length of time 
iccessary for organization and 
rehearsals before they can be 
ready. One of the difficulties they 
aie running into is the lack of 
personal contact with the fresh- 
men usually accomplished at ori- 
entation which was neglected 
th's year. 

Although the Redmen Band will 
not play at Alumni Field Satur- 
day, there will he a band repre- 
senting t'Mass. The Hadley High 
School Band is scheduled to ap- 
pear at half-time during the 
Maine ramr. They will not march, 
hut will play out on the field. 

The band will start practice 
on Monday. Draper "has invited 
all students interested in the 
musical or technical end to attend 
practice at 5 p.m. at Memorial 

form has been abandoned for 
more elaborate ones, such as 
cribbing on the shirt sitting in 
front of you, or, ideally, your 
own person. 

(2) Coalition, copartnership, 
or reciprocity. In this technique, 
used by two students with lim- 
ited study time, each learns half 
the material and, by ingenious 
signals, unselfishly shares his 
knowledge. If properly mastered, 
this system can be foolproof. 
How is the unsuspecting peda- 
gogue to know that when John 
scratches his ear, he is cueing 
Tom that Andrew Johnson was 
the seventeenth president of the 
United States, was a Unionist, 
succeeded Lincoln after his as- 
sassination, and tried to follow 
Lincoln's plan for reconstruc- 
tion ? 

(3) Duplication or reproduc- 
tion. Vulgarly referred to as 
"copying." Here at UMass, this 
has been rendered difficult and 
fairly impractical by a new style 
seating arrangement, whereby 
each student finds himself sur- 
rounded by empty chairs. The 
despondent student finds his last 
hopes dashed when it is an- 
nounced that different test book- 
lets will be distributed to stu- 
dents in alternate rows — hori- 
zontally AND vertically! Conse- 
quently, this has become a lost 
art, save among those students 
with 20-20 vision. 

(4) Play dumb. So you don't 
know the answer; don't despair. 
Ask the instructor leading ques- 
tions about the interpretation of 
th"! teat material. As a rule, it is 
impossible to clarify the ques- 
tion without giving a good-sized 
clue concerning the answer. Gen- 
erally, the kindhearted peda- 
gogue will feel guilty about 
phrasing the question so ob- 
scurely, especially when helpful 
colleagues chime in, "Yes, I was 
wondering about that also." 

You will notice that, in order 
to successfully execute most of 
these plots, a confederate is 
needed, so choose your friends 
wisely. And remember the words 
of the immortal someone who 
said, "United we pass; divided 
we flunk!" 

Air Force Has 
A New Book 

A new kind of book about the 
United States Air Force which 
has special significance for Air 
Force Reserve Officers Training 
Corps students has just been 
published by Military Publishing 
Institute, Inc., of New York City . 
It is being distributed nationally 
through college bookstores and 
Air Force Base Exchanges to be 
useu as a reference book. 

"The Air Force Blue Book" 
has been recommended to Air 
Science professors as supple- 
mentary reading for AFROTC 
units by Headquarters, AFROTC 
at Air University, Montgomery, 
Alabama. In its review of the 
book Headquarters, AFROTC 
noted that Thi; Blue Book's 
"selection of Air Force stories 
gives the reader an insight into 
the human aspects of Air Force 
life in a manner which is rarely 
achieved by a single text." 

A chapter on AFROTC itself 
is a feature of The Blue Book. 
The chapter discusses changes in 
the AFROTC curriculum and the 
AFROTC's place in the Air 


The Precisonettes ate back 
this year under the leadership 
of Don Witkoski. Their Brat 
practice will be held Friday, 
September 18, at 5 p.m., in the 
girls' drill team field. They will 
make their first appearance at 
the Delaware game, here on 
October 3. Besides appearing at 
all the home games, they will 
accompany the Redmen to U.N.H. 
and Delaware. 

The Hokkaido Bear 

A gift from the students of 
Hokkaido University, Japan to 
the students at UMass received 
a bronze plaque at a brief 
ceremony in the S.U. lobby 

President Mather, Provost 
McCune, several 8.U. Adminis- 

trators and some student 
leaders greeted the Provost of 
Hokkaido University and wel- 
comed him to UMass. (Ed. 
Note: Watch future Collegian* 
for the historic story about 
this recent famous UMass 
legendary figure). 

University Honors Listed 

Spring Semester, Year 1958 - 1959 

At the beginning of each 
semester the Registrar posts a 
list of those students who during 
the previous semester made a 
grade points average of 3.0 or 
highe'*. Three groups are recog- 
nized as follows: 

First Honors 3.8 or higher 

Second Honors 3.4 to 3.7 inclusive 
Third Honors 3.0 to 3.3 inclusive 

The following Honors List is 
for the. classes of 1989, IMO, 1961, 

1962 and 1963 as of August 25. 

Group I Average of 
Class of 1 
R. Betta <; 

E. Borsare A. 

R. Bouchard C. 

N. Camptail M. 
Mrs. S. ChisholmM. 

J. Clark 
P. Connolly 
N. Cook 
.1. Coppola 
R. Dickinson 
]'. F.hnes 
M. Ellam 
J. Enos 
D. Farwell 










3.8 or Higher 







La belle 



I 'ease 


. Rebaud, Jr. 

C. Federer III A. Richards 

D. Guarnaccia, A. Rubin 

R. Hau.sain.naun G. Ryder 

R. Henshaw I). Saltiei 

D. Hill R, Somes 

B. Horner 1). Strathdee 

D. Jenkins M. Withington 

Until yesterday, the new wom- 
en dormitories Mary Lyon and 
Dwight lacked furniture for its 
main lounge. 

Wind, rain, and mud had pre- 
vented previous delivery of the 
furniture. When the girls re- 

turned from summer receas, they 
walkrd into an empty lounge. 

Now the lounge looks like a 
model room from the pages of 
a magazine. The orange, blue, 
and cocoa brown Danish furni- 
ture against pale green walls pro- 

vides a pleasant atmosphere for 

Mrs. Pennington, housemother 
of Mary Lyon had "expected to 
be housemother of Van Meter" 
but says she is delighted with 
residing in her "lovely new dorm." 


,r tnen 



R. Jones 



,1 Keelon 



R Loring 



W. Manuel 



D. Melikan 



R. Patenaude 



J. Sat rape 



D. Savage 



R. Snow 



S. Steel.' 



A. Thompson 



R. Wilh-y 


of 1961 



8. Lazarus 



B. Mason 


( 'amphell 

.1. M •Clung, .It 


Cor si 

G. McDonald 



M. Mould 



IV O'Connell 



G. Osbaldeston 



J PaRatola 



W I'll. dps 



\ Reaeigh 


How land 

1 Shapiro 



E Tin-odor. 



R. White 

.1. ^ 



of 1962 


Alifi-n a 

L Parad) 



J. Rode,.-! 



R. Sargent 


. Crane 

I Tv mi n ski 



1 ' V.-no 

.1 ^ 



of 1963 

F. G 


1 1 roup II Average !••! to 3,7 




of 19.11 



Mm R Magoon 


Allaire, Jr 

!*, Mailman 


\ ndei sun 

I) Margolin 


i D Bnbineou W M« ki 1 

/( 'ontinuet 

/ mii on if \} 

HONORS . . . 

(Continued from page 4) 
A. Bedrosian T. Ohnesorge 

l\ lierardi 
L. Blanc hard 
R. Brennan, .It 
B. Britt 

B. Brown 
H. Brumer 

C. Brunei 1 
R. Campbell 
L. Cantori 
R. Capolupo 
E. demons 
S. Clough 
R. Conte 

H. Damon 
B. Dickinson 
R. Dow 
R. Dube 
L. Favello 
E. Green 
A. Gruskin 

A. Orofino 
J. Parker 
T. Pieard, Jr. 
L. Piscitelli 

C. Rose 

N. Rothstein 
P. Rudman 

D. Russo 
R. Smith 

Y. Solomon 
H. Stein 

E. Stewart 
S. Strong 
N. Sullivan 
J. Tabak 

C. Teeter 
P. Tela 

D. Torres 
S. Wales 

CAMfU* comw 

Mrs. G. HaywoodJ. Whitehead 

J. Hollister 
N. Houston 
M. Hoyle 
R. Hynes 
L. Katz 
W. Lavallee 

C, Wilhelm 

C. Wilkins 

D. Winterhalter 
I. Wolfson 

R. Zanini 
F. Zarlengo 


the nwtfAttt, rue WARP 

T«l* T««. I'M 

,wri ccwMiTTee, 

Professor Beth 
Publishes Book 


Class of 1960 




G. Borstell 
R. Bourdelais 
J. Brightman 
B. Burke 
G. Caggiano 
R. Carlson 

N. Cole 
J. Cooley 

C. Correia 

D. Crotty 
L, Delvental 

A. Dersarkisian 
J. Evans 

T. Foster 

B. Freeman 

J. Carpenter, Jr. Mrs. N. Frost 
N. Gauthier R. Prescott 

E. Grant 
R. Grasso 

Mrs. S. Gregory 
C. Hannon 
R. Hare 
A. Hubbard 
H. Irving 
S. Kane 
P. Kemp, Jr. 
E. Kopf, Jr. 
J. Larkin 
A. Lawson 
J. Linscott 
G. Lust 

ET wnl.. 
. ^j ...... 

C. Marchetti 

:\ I'uhala 
M. Rezendes 
F. Richards 
R. Roys 
I. Russell 
V. Russo 
U Sawyer 
R. Sevrens 
A. Simons 
S. Smith 
R. Somes 
S Soja 
S. Tessier 
R. Tripp, Jr. 
A. Wallace 
L. Warburton 

The American Theory of 
Church and State is the title of a 
y published hook authored 
Uy Dr. Loren P. Bath, professor 
of government at the University 
of Massachusetts. 

The book, published by the 
University of Florida press, for- 
mulates a comprehensive theory 
justifying the I e p a r a t i o n of 
church and state in America 
based upon political and social 
principles. As evidence, the vol- 
ume offers a systematic account 
of the origin of separation as an 
idea in England during the 17th 
century and of the application of 
the idea in the English-American 
colonies during the 18th and 19th 
centuries. The book also indicates 
the impact which U.S. Supreme 
Court decisions have had on 
church-state relations since 1940. 

From reviews of available 


literature and an snalys 
American political thought and 
constitutional law, the details of 
church-state relations In America 
emerge in s new light in Che hook. 
Dr. Beth is professor of fovern- 
ment at the I n f. He re- 

ceived his <l" torate at the Uni- 
versity of ' o and has taught 
at Bradley University, Vander* 

bilt, Harding College, Boston 
University, the University of 
Florida, and the University of 
Leicester (England), where he 
Served as a Fulbright Lecturer 
during 1957-58. 

Dr. Beth has taught American 
political thought and American 
constitutional law, and has also 
contributed numerous articles and 
hook reviews to such journals as 
the American Political Science 
Review. Social Science, the Jour- 
al of Politics, and the New Re- 























Bfartenson N T . Weinstock 

Miner J. Wertz 

Peck M. Whiteman 

Pieehota Philip Wood 

Needel E. Youngling, Jr. 

Class of 1961 

Baran, Jr. 




Dunleavy, Jr. 
Finnell, Jr. 

P. Keene 
W. Kent, Jr. 
A. Khoury 

C. Knight 
H. Labb 

R. Lavallee 
L. Mabie 
P. McCarron 
R. McCarthy 
3. McConnell 
M. Metivier 

D. Morin 
C. Noetzel 
W. Oakland 
M. Page 

F. Pelchar 
W. Redonnet 
S, Saitto 
A. Shutty 
P. Silverman 

E. Sokokrff 
E. Wallenius 

J. Adam 

V. Anderson 

W. Cote 

A. Crago 


Class of 1962 

S. Baird 
E, Bartlett 
M. Kaplan 
J. Kelley 
G. Lcpine 
J. Longo 
B. Lukow 

D. Moschos 

R. DeFilippi 
D. Duval 
S. Fishman 
J. Flagg, Jr. 
A. Grace 
J. Giulianelli 

T. Gross 
S. Harris 
R. Harrison 

E. Murphy 
M. Papp 
J. Parker 
J. Pattern 
r. Paydos 
W. Sirota 

D. Soja 
T. Souliotis 
W. Tenney 

J. Hebert 
R. Henderson 
L. Hennessey 
W. Honey. Jr. 





M. Theran 
W. Urban 
V. Venti 
I?. Waye 
J. Williams 
J. Wojtkunski 
L. Zimmer 

Class of 1963 

T. Taylor 

Faculty— Staff Subscriptions 

Again this year the Collegian is offering a special low subscrip- 

tion rate to staff and faculty members at UMass. In order to attract Regular Rate 53.50 

a larger readership from your groups there will be a greater effort $ ia , Facu | ty anc | 
to include news and information of interest to you. 

Staff Rate 2.00 

..... YOU SAVE $1.50 

Return to. 

Subscription Manager, Massachusetts Collegian 
Student Union, Amherst, Massachusetts 


■ ■**** 

Campus Address 

Make all cfn ek 

Remit $2.00 to the 

Collegian For One 

Full Year's Subscription 

twvabte to: The Massachusetts COLLEGIAN. 

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± n 



DICK RILEY, Left Tackle BEN FERNANDEZ, Left Guard 


JERRY CULLEN. Right Guard DICK THORNTON. Right Tackle 


by VIN BASILE, '62 
Sports Editor 
The Redmen football team, 
'with sophomore John McCormick 
at the quarterback's slot will 
open its 1959 season against 
Maine on Alumni Field, tomor- 
row, afternoon, at 1:30. 

The clash with the Black Bears 
will be only the fifth encounter 
between these two Yankee Con- 
ference foes. Maine evened the 
series last year with a 19-6 vic- 

Following almost thre« weeks 
of preseason drills, O'Rourke in- 
dicates that his starting team 
will be comprised of .one senior, 
eight juniors and two sophmores. 
O'Rourke has selected John Ga- 
zourian, a sophmore from Fitch- 
burg for the starting fullback's 

Other starters are ends Dave 
Swepson and John Burgess; 
tackles Dick Riley and Dick 
Thornton; guards Ben Fernan- 
dez and Jerry Cullen; center 
Vin Caputo; and halfbacks Jim- 
my Hickman and Billy Reynolds. 

Others who will see plenty of 
action are fullback Dick Hoss, 
halfback Tom Delnickas and 
tackle Carmen Scarpa. 

O'Rourke, who is starting his 
eighth season as football mentor, 

regards this year's team as one 
of the best in a long time. "For 
the first time in many years I 
feel we have the material and 
depth to be considered a real 
threat for the 'Bean Pot'," he re- 
cently stated in a poll taken of 
coaches from the six New Eng- 
land states. 

Maine will have nine letter- 
men in its starting lineup when 
it invades Amherst tomorrow. 
End Donald Desroches is the 
only sophomore who has been 
able to crack the veteran com- 
bination of seniors and juniors. 

Tomorrow's game will be 
closely watched by other con- 
ference foes as Maine, last 
year's runner-up and Massachu- 
setts, tabbed a "dark horse", are 
rated as strong challengers to 
end the TJConn dynasty. 

'The General' 

Sixty Candidates 
For Frosh Football 


The E & S Campus Cleaners 
will once again present an out- 
standing UMass football player 
with a five dollar cleaning certi- 

As in the past the most out- 
standing Redmen gridster of 
every game will be given the 
prize. Two of last year's winners 
who will return this year are 
Jerry Cullen and Ralph Maloney. 

John McCormick of Belmont is 
Coach Charlie O'Rourke's choice 
for starting quarterback. A 
6'2", 205 lb. sophomore, McCor- 
mick has the coaching staff 
very enthused over his passing 

The Freshmen football season 
was launched last Thursday, when 
sixty hopefuls turned out for the 
initial frosh practice. Coach Dick 
MacPherson was pleased with the 
turnout and invited all interested 
freshmen to try out for the team. 

Coach MacPherson, a graduate 
of Springfeld College, and a 
former member of the Univ. of 
Illinois coaching staff, replaces 
Noel Reebenacher as head coach 
of the freshmen squad. 

MacPherson will be assisted by 
line coach Lou Varrichione, one 
of last year's Redmen standouts, 
and Don Johnson, captain of the 
'55 UMass grid team. 

.Although it is too early for any 
prediction, "Mac" made it plain 
that he is sure the frosh have 
plenty of fire and determination. 

The freshmen will play five 
games this year, but will meet 
only one foe on home territory. 

The frosh will be paired against 
Boston University, Springfield 
College, the Univ. of Conn., and 
the Univ. of New Hampshire. 
Their one home game will be 
against Brown. 


Oet. 10 Borton Univ. 

Oct. 16 Brown Univ. 

Oct. 23 Springfield 

Nov. 6 Univ. of Conn. 

Nov. 14 Univ. of N.H. 


Meet The Coach — Charlie O'Rourke 


& — ei 



Tennis Tourney 

The first round of the tennis 
tournament will begin on the 
week of the 28'th. All men on 
campus including faculty mem- 
bers are eligible, if not already 
on the varsity team. The winner 
of two out of three sets in the 
single elimination tournament 
will be presented with a trophy. 

All entries check with the in- 
tramural office, in room 10A of 
the Physical Education Building, 
or with David Crotty, 318 Wheel- 
er Hall for entry blanks. The 
blanks must be in by Thursday, 
Sept. 21 Entries must supply 
their own rackets; tennis balls 
will be supplied by the Phys. Ed. 

Charlie O'Rourke the head 
football coach here at the Uni- 
versity was one of the greatest 
halfbacks in the history of foot- 
ball at Boston College and is one 
of few New England athletes to 
win All-American honors on the 
gridiron. The famed "Thin Man" 
of the Heights will start his 
eighth season as Redmen head 
coach this Fall and will attempt 
one of the mo«t nrged schedules 
in recent years at the University. 

O'Rourke came to the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts ia 1952 
after several seasons of playing 
both college and professional ball 
and coaching his favorite sport. 

In his first season as Redmen 
mentor O'Rourke produced the 
first winning football team at 
Massachusetts in seven years and 
the University's first little All- 
American in end Tony Chambers. 

Perhaps Charlie's greatest 
coaching achievement came in 
1954 when an underdog Massa- 
chusetts eleven upset highly 
ranked Harvard 13-7. But rather 
than take the credit himself he 
stated, "It was a team victory." 
Charlie used 22 piayers and as 
O'Rourke added, "They weren't to 
be denied." 

Charlie has a record of 18 vic- 
tories, 34 defeats, and 3 ties. 

Ml? A Jtf At fftfftJ TMftTAT MA*. WWt HB &*T\ 
tiff AAU WV ft** «W0W WMflrHfft hs WILL. 
r%U COW* rVriM, OK *0H THt ft**** WAY." 

Harvard tickets on sale 

Ticket* for the University 
of Massachusetts-Harvard 
game on September 26 are on 
sale at the Student Union lob- 
by counter. Reserved tickets 
are $3.00 and general admis 
sion is $1.50. 

Cheerleaders — A Group With Spirit 


First Meeting 
September 20 

7:00 p.m. 
Student Union 

Top row, left to right: Sandy Hill '§1. Joyce Rollins 'M, Alaie 
Edgerton '62. Second row: Anne Sherman '60, Diann Coyle '62, 
Barbara Stowell '60, Barbara Wiuslow '62. Bottow row: Don 
Saari '61, Sandy Gates '61. Joel Lerner '62, Neil Scott '62, Shirley 
Bush '60 and Don Croteau '61. 

A View 
Of Harvard 

(See p. 2) 




—Photo by PaU 

— Photo by Tillman 

—Photo by Patz 



— Photo by l.ronard 

'Beer 9 Prevents 

Parched Throats 

Root Beer and Ginger Ale are the fraternities' answer to Presi- 
dent Mather's ban on alcoholic beverages. 

"Prohibition" parties, hold at Alpha Gamma Rho, TEP, and 
TKE last Saturday evening, were characterized by one fraternity 
man as "proof that the fraternity system is not solely a drinking 
Institationi ai loma seem to think." 

The parties were the result of Mather's recent ban on the use 
of alcoholic beverages at University social functions, on University 
property, and iri "any housing which accommodates students in resi- 
dence," Under this ruling the serving of alcoholic beverages at fra- 
ternities is forbidden. 

Reaction to the new type of party was varied. Some commented 
that they found the party to bo boring. A few stated that they "had 
never had so miserable a time al ■ fraternity party." 

Beverages were generally root beer, ginger ale, and punch. No 
alcoholic beverages were in evidence at any of the three houses 
having the Prohibition Parties. 

Many viewed the ban on drinking at fraternities as an attempt 
by President Mather to d e s tr oy the fraternities. One student com- 
mented that he thought drinking should be allowed in the fraternity 
houses and that "it should he up to the students to make their own 

A girl who attended stated 'the people who didn't drink anyhow 
enjoyed it. The people who did drink had a miserable time." 

One fraternity man pointed nut that the Prohibition Parties were 
proof that fraternities "did not have to be only a barroom, but 
that they could make a significant contribution to campus life." 

Maine Caught In Final Quarter; 
Redmen Aim For Harvard, Beanpot 

Debators Plan 
Banner Year 

The initial meeting of the Uni- 
versity Debating Society will be 
held this Tuesday, Sept. 22 in the 

ttmi'i'Mt'i rviifii oi lue CHUuem 

Union. Former members will 
greet any person of the campus 
community who is interested in 
the activities of the Society. This 
year the advisor to this organ- 
ization, Mr, Savereil, will be 
aided by Mr. Angel who just 
joined the University faculty. He 
was formerly the debating coach 
of Princeton University. 

Victor Gagon '60, will outline 
the plans for the Debating So 
eiety for this year. They include 
Intervarsity COmpetitiajtS with' 
Vermont, M.l.l", Boston Univer- 
sity, Dartmouth, and New York 
University. Highlighting the 
intervarsity competition is the 
New England Forensic Tourna- 
ment in which noted colleges in 
the Fast participate. 

The expansion of the inter- 
mural debating program will also 
be discussed, A coffee hour will 


by VIN BASILE '62. Sports Editor 
Charlie O'Rourke's Redmen opened what promises to be one of 
their most successful seasons in recent years, when they defeated fa- 
vored Maine. 21-16, Saturday at jam-packed Alumni Field. 

The Redmen, who trailed Maine throughout most of the game, 
rallied for eight points in the third quarter and thirteen more in the 
final frame to clinch the UMass victory. 
The end of the first half 

Chemistry Dept. 
Sched. Lectures 

The Chemistry Department will 
offer ■ series ef lectures to be 
held in doessmann Addition, 
room l">2. starting tomorrow at 
11 :00 a.m. 

The first of the series will be 
"Some Reactions of i'eroxydisul- 
furyl Diflnoride and Fluorine 
Fluorosulfide" by Dr. John E. 

'Crintitiiixi nn pneje i) 

seemed like a repeat of previous 
UMass elevens. Penalties and 
bad breaks gave the Black Bears 
a seven point lead when the buz- 
zer sounded the end of the half. 

The Redmen's first TD came 
when junior Bill McKenna 
caught what was intended to be 
a McCormick to Harrington pass. 
Harrington bobbled the ball, and 
McKenna who was nearh y, 
nabbed the ball in the air and, 
with an open field ahead gal- 
loped to pay dirt. 

Tom Delnickas carried the ball 
over for the two points after 
and the scoreboard read 1< 

Delnickas opened the fourth 

quarter with a TD to climax a 
twenty-six yard pass play from 
quarterhack John McCormick. 

McCormick carried for the two 
extra points but was stopped 
just short of the line. 

With veteran John Conway 
replacing McCormick at the 
lot's spot, the Redmen began 
sixty-six yard march which was 
climaxed by sophomore halfback 
Billy Reynold's thirty-four yard 
touchdown run. 

The march, the longest UMass 
ground attack of the afternoon 
saw Reynolds and Roger Hen- 
venuti alternating as the ball 

(Continued on popr !,) 

Stock bridge Senior 
In Exposition Play 

Warren Shepard of West" 
a Stoekbridge senior, has the 
leading role in the musical pag- 
eant. We're On Our Way, rep 
resented by the 4-H at the East- 

..... QfatAa I!«iumMaii 
i I .1 o Vulva uApOsluOn. 

He captured the lead in a 
statewide competition. Accord- 
ing to Shepard, "The pageant 
portrays how youth has played an 
important part in our nation's 
history, from its discovery to the 

A 1-H member for eight years, 
Shepard has built an outstanding 
record of membership and service 

A fter graduation, Shepard 
plans to work in floral design. 

—Photo hy WMthfrf 




31j* MaBaattpmttB (EuUrxjian 

Offtcinl mulllllaftslU newspaper of the University of Mam. 
chusett*. owned end controlled by the student body lhc l.ol- 
le«ian Is n frw and responsible press; i.e.. no family ni"ui, LI , 
reud its nriici.t. I .racy or approval prior to publication. 

iin.i hence iUs staff, not th.- faculty nor the :i.!»iim«tr;it i.»i M 
accountable fur Ita editorial eoob 

Etlitoi --in-Chief 
Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 
Donald »61 

Editorial Editor 
Ted Mail '60 

Sports Editor 
Vin Basile '62 

News Editor 
Larry Rayner '61 

Business Manager 
Stephen Kaplinsky '60 

Entered as second cluss mntt<-i nl th- I Amherst, 

Mass. Printed three times weekly durum the « S ^ J?' 

cept during vacation and examination period*; fcjrfw ft weeK uie 
week following a va * examination period, or when a 

holiday alls within th «k. Accepted for mailing under the 

authority of the act of March 3. 1879. ua amended by the act of 
June 11. 1934. „ 00 cr st . meB ter 

S,b.»,pt,.,, P- sij|| t u „ | „„««; i r r „,"S^'. Am».r.t. «»». 

l!ZSter A "" U, * d C °" a "* tt '"sin., T™,.. Thur,..-i .00 „.m. 

Harvard Speaks 
To The Forlorn 

by CLAUDE WELCH, Harvard f>l 

Editor's Note: the opinions expressed in this 
column are DEFINITELY NOT the opin- 
ions of the Massachusetts Collegian. 

For 324 years, Harvard men have been busily 
constructing a myth about themselves (and their 
college). Thej have made an ivory tower second to 
Done in the nation— and are proud of it. Those mak- 
ing the pilgrimage eastward this weekend will 
tin.l Harvard a Strang.- place, libertine in some 
respects, merely exciting in others 

Take liquor, for example. Students may keep 
any number of bottles in their rooms, legally. Wom- 
en can stay in men's rooms Until 9 p.m. on football 
Saturdays, midnight on other Saturdays of the 
year. Cuts, for all students, are unlimited. 

But all is not so blissful. Liquor is banned from 
Harvard Stadium; and by an informal agreement 
among the students', cheering is minimal and even 
non-existent. There is no rah-rah at Harvard, ex- 
cept among a few uninitiated freshmen. The Hai*- 
vard men seem to think themselves above such en- 

It is easy to see that a football weekend away 
from Amherst can be a great delight. For those 
who journey to Cambridge, hern is a short guide of 
places to go and things to see. 

First reminder: Harvard is Jam-packed in the 

middle of a thriving city. As a result, there are NO 
parking places within a mile or two, no pleasant 
grassy areas, no relief from the noise of the sub- 
way. The first landmark is Harvard Square — crowd- 
ed, dirty, packed with jaywalking students in their 
Harris tweed outfits. (The large pockets prove 
convenient for plastic flasks which can be hidden 
behind football pro B*). 

To reach the Stadium, merely follow the crowds 
from the Square, over the Charles River and into 
the horseshoe-shaped structure. I v occupies the 

east side, facing Into the sun, but not freezing like 
the poor men of Harvard. 

For night-time entertainment, the big city of 
Boston is eight minutes and twenty cents away via 
subway; downtown nightspots range from expen- 
sive to more expensive. Since Harvard classes do 
not start until September 28 — two days after the 
contest no dances will be held on campus. The 
tweedy fellow on th. next bar stool will be celebrat- 
ing the Harvard victory while you mourn the U- 
Mass loss; but all are friends once the l ' is 

!■ and the bottles uncapped. 

Editor's Note — Mr. Welch, a meynber of the 
Junior Hoard of the Harvard Crimson, is OH rain- 
pus to gather information for a feature article on 
hath tin social mill academic life at I'M" . Al- 
though "■, can't ugret with Mm on tht results of 

next Satu fin n' '"ill an "i . in hare allowed him 

to t ' i rpinion %0 matt' r heir mist/uided. 

\nother articli hu Mr. Welch will appear in 
Friday*** Collegian in which he expoufifu tht foot 

hall prOWSSt "I Harvard vermin the "inadequa- ■ 
of tin h'lilmen. HV hope you "ill hear with him. 


by Lloyd J. Teran '62 

This weekend marked the first social weekend of the 
Fall, 1950 semester. Ii also marked the first time that a 
real observation could be made on "the effects of prohibi- 
tion on the student body of the University of Mass/' Having 
Scouted around campus, here's the way things look to me. 


With the vast majority of fresh having never par- 
ticipated in campttS social activities, wet or dry, the decree 
simply means, that when they are allowed to attend such 
activities, they will never realize what, if anything, is miss- 
ing. Few freshmen attended beer parties while in high 
school anyway! 

In the case of veterans . . . well, every vet knows the 
meaning of the words "off limits." 

Upper Class Men 

By planning {food parties, social directors of frater- 
nities and sororities can eliminate the need for alcoholic 
beverages. This, I was able to observe myself Saturday 
night. If directors lack ideas, as one resort, I refer them to 
a fine book by Alexander Van Rensselaer, Party Fun and 

A recent poll has shown that the majority of college 
students are not habitual alcoholics, and could, if necessary, 
curtail their intake of such beverages even off campus. As 
for the minority not mentioned . . . they would drink even 
if there were again national prohibition. 

Football Team 

The results of prohibition on the football team have al- 
ready been made obvious! 

Editor's Note — The opinions expressed i)i this column are entirely 
those of Mr. Teran, and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the 

Massachusetts Collegian. 


by JAMES A. M FBI NO '60 
Editor** Not* tht opinhne •ayrs ss ad in this column 

!,, thnsf of Mr. Merino, and do not nec- 
essarily reflfct the opinions of the Massachusetts 

Jeremy Bentham was. as labeled *»J some his- 
torians, a "Philosophic Radical", one of a group of 
social and political thinkers of early nineteenth cen- 
tury England. Bentham formulated the basic prop- 
ositions of a socio-political system known as 
Utilitarianism. He attracted disciples who clarified 
his ideas, and who influenced the reform of the Poor 
Laura, which occurred during the 1830's. The re- 
forms w. re enacted on the idea that no 'Utility' 
attached to pauper relief in the form of doles; that 
the better system would be to make the necessity 
of accepting relief from the State degrading enough 
such that paupers would choose rather to take gain- 
ful employment than to be a financial burden upon 
the State. 

It may b- — I shall not set the following forth as 
a dogma, only as a thought — that certain legisla- 
tors in Boston do not agree as to the 'Utility' of 
our University. It may be that Boston's obstinance 
in refusing to grant reasonable raises to UMass 
faculty arises out of the idea that eventually most 
of the better faculty will be driven away; that after 
this, the competence of the general faculty being at 
a low, students will hesitate to enrol at UMass; 
that as a result, fewer and fewer citizens of the 
Commonwealth will put themselves in a position of 
being a financial burden upon the State. It may even 
occur that In the future the university administra- 
tion will finally reflect the apparent feelings of Bos- 
ton, and make attendance here more obnoxious with 
more intolerable petty regulation and restriction. 

It will make clear again, however, that I am not 
Betting forth the above proposition as indubitable 
fact, but only as humble speculation. 

/ / Lary said hello — 

by PAT WARD '61 

A girl named Mary < -ame up to me one day, smiled, and 
told me she was glad to see me. She asked me to play cards 
with her, and she won one game, and I won the other. 

There's nothing unusual about this, except that Mar.\ 
is a patient in the Northampton State Mental Hospital. Slu 
is a catatonic schizophrenic, and on every other visit there 
that I had made with the University student volunteer 
group, she had been sitting silent and motionless in a corner. 

The University volunteer group is one of several col- 
lege groups which go to the hospital twice a month. For a 
'rent many patients whose families have forgotten them, 

we are the only visitors. 

Talking to us is the onlj chance they have for ordinary 

conversation, since the ho i tal is overcrowded and under- 
staffed. You cannot realiz how much your visits mean to 
them until you have been th Me, and seen their faces light 
up when you come in. 

They like to sing. They like to play games. They enjoy 
planning holiday parties. But they like to talk the most. 
They are interested in your courses, and in hearing what 
you want to be. They will tell you about themselves. 

They need your help very badly, so won't you pay them 
at least <>ne visit this year? It will take only two hours of 
your time. 

The University group is making its first visit this year 
on Thursday, September 211h, at 6:00 p.m., leaving from 
Skinner parking lot. Transportation Is provided, and no 

orientation is i . . try. Contact Carol Clifford at Sigma 

Kappa for full her Information. 

Editor' tifoti In previous yea, tht Collegian has supported the 
activities of this group. Tin j/toi we again recognize their work and 
wish them good luck. Wt hopi that many of you will takt tnlvantage 
Of this tint nppart unity to visit the Northampton State Mental Hos- 

Fuli tor's Note; "Whom to See" for News Publica- 
tions teas incorrectly stated in Friday's issue. Di- 
rector of Publicat io ns and News Editor is Wil- 
liam Deminoff. 


by MEL TOKEN '60 

Photo* by Joel Tillman '63 

Question: How do you feel about the Precisionettes 
and the University Marching Rand not appear- 
ing at half-time? (Poll taken at UMass vs. Main." 

Jim Hampston '62, Fall River: 
"The failure of these two groups 
to appear at half-time takes a 

lot of the •■'■'"! otrl of the game. 
Besides this, this is bad for 

school spirit." 

Mary J. Coco Td, Springfield: 
\\ too bad an agreement 

couldn't be reached at this time. 

It's a shame they have to wait 
until the Delaware game to 

Martin Duhy '68, Cast Boston: 
"Half time was very boring 
without the appearance of these 

two University groups." 

Joan Ramm TO, Methuen: "The 

Precisionettes and the Univer- 
sity Marching Band have been 
pai t of the School tradition, and 
ought to appear." 

Volanda Rusxo, '60, Deerfirld: 
"It's a big disappointment not 
Seeing these two groups at h.'ilf 

time. They are a big addition to 
any game." 

Steve Israel '6.'?, Mat ta pan: 
"The game, although very thrill 
ing, teemed to lack something 
because the IWO groups did not 



First Meeting 

- Tuesday, Sept, 22, 7:30 p.m. 



Editor of Boston Pilot 

Chem. Lectures 

(Continual from page 1) 

The second will be presented on 
Tuesday, September 29 by Dr. 
John L Ragle. It will be "Use of 
the Nucleus As a Probe to study 
Electronic Structure." • 

On Tuesday, October 6, Dr. Al- 
lan Kropf of Amherst College 
will talk on "Photochemistry of 
Visual Pigment." 

The last of the series will be 
held on Tuesday, Oct. 13, when 
Dr. John A. Chandler will talk on 
"Reaction of Titanium Tetra- 
fluoride with Some Amines." 


rogram ^r review 


by Marie Foley »62 

For the benefit of all Frosh 
and transfer students, WMUA, 
91.1 on your radio dial, is the 
student voice of the University. 
It is owned and operated by the 
students. Although the station 
broadcasts on an FM frequency, 
those of you who have AM radios 
can hear WMUA over 790 because 
of specially installed converters 
in the dorms. 

From its studios in the Engi- 
neering Building, WMUA will be- 

On Campus 



[By th> < utJor of u RaU} . 'ouvd ." t'ha, 1 o , 

"/ Was a Tan-aiji Dwarf", <tc.) 


College enrollment continues to spiral upward. The need for 
more classrooms and more teachers grows more desperate daily. 
But classrooms, alas, do not spring up like mushrooms — nor 
teachers like May flies. So what must we do while we build more 
classrooms and train more teachers? We must get better use out 
of the classrooms and teachers we now have. That's what we 
must do. 

This column, normally a vehicle of good-humored foolery, 
will today forsake laughter to examine the crisis in higher 
education. My s ponso rs, the makers of Philip Morris Cigarettes, 
as bonny a hunch of tycoons as you will see in a month of Sun- 
days, have given cheerful consent to this departure. Oh, 
Splendid shape they are— the makers of Philip Morris, fond of 
home, mother, porridge, the Constitution and country fiddling! 
Twinkly and engaging they are, as full of joy, as brimming with 
goodness, as loaded with felicity as the cigarettes they bring 
you in two handy packages— the traditional soft pack and the 
crashproof flip-top box. 

How can we make better use of existing campus facilities? The 
answer cm be given in one woni — speedup! Speed up the educa- 
tional process— streamline courses. Eliminate frills. Sharpen. 
Shorten. Quicken. 



Following is a list of courses with suggested methods to speed 
up each one. 

PHYSICS— Eliminate slow neutrons. 

PSYCHOLOGY LAB-Tilt the mazes downhill. The white 
mice will run much faster. 

KNfJIXKKRINC- Make slide rules half as long. 

MUSIC Changs all tempos to allegro. (An added benefit 
BQ be gained from this suggestion is that once you speed up 
waltz time, campus proms will all be over by ten p.m. With 
students going home so early, romance will languish and mar- 
riage counsellors can be transferred to the Buildings and 
Groundfl Department. Also, houses now used for married 
students can be returned to the School of Animal Husbandry.) 

ALGEBRA— If X ahrays equals twenty-four, much time- 
consuming computation ean be eliminated. 

DENTISTRY Skip baby teeth- they fall out anyhow. 

P< )E THY — Amalgamate the classics. Like this: 

Hail to thee hlithe spirit 
Shoot if you must this old gray head 
You ain't nothin' hut a hound dog 
Smiling, tht boy ft H diad 

You see how simple it is? Perhaps you have some speedup 
ideas of your own. If so I'll thank you to keep them to your- 
selves. ©1959 Max Shulman 

The Philip Morrln Company, maker* of Philip Morrin, Marl- 
boro* and Alpine, hare no inlerenl in npeedup. We age our 
fine lohacvos slnu and easy. And I hat'* the way they nmoke 
— "Itoi and ea*y and full of natural tobacco gomlne**. 

gin broadcasting daily at 4 p.m. 
and sign off at 12 p.m. Sunday 
thru Thursday. Fridays when 
Crazy Rhythms, the all-request 
show, originates from the Hatch 
at 8 p.m. the sign off time is 1 
a.m. On Saturday, Dancing In 
The Dark will provide party 
music from 8-12 p.m. 

This Saturday with the Har- 
vard game, WMUA will begin its 
special sports coverage of away 
games. If you are unable to be 
there, be sure to tune in at 2:20 
p.m. for a play-by-play broad- 

Every willing student is eligi- 
ble to be a member of the WMUA 
staff in any capacity from record 
libes and secretaries on the busi- 
ness end to operators and an- 
nouncers on the technical end. 
Drop in and visit us herp at the 
WMUA studios anytime during 
our regular broadcasting hours. 

Monday and Tuesday 

4:00 Campus Caper 

5:00 News 

5:05 Campus Caper (Con.) 

5:30 Dinner Date 

6:30 News and Sports 

6:45 Civil Defense 

7:00 Platter Party 

7 :30 Musicale 

9:00 News 

9:05 Showcase 
10:00 News 
10:05 Sounds of Jazz 
11:00 News 

Shoes Off Session 
News and Sijm Off 



Ashtray — something you look 
for while your ashes fall on the 

Cat — a soft, indestructable 
creature provided by nature to be 
kicked when domestic matters go 
awry. Also, a conglomeration of 
fur, claws, and bones designed to 
repulse female zoo students. 
Mosquito — mobile blood bank. 
Narrow-minded — having a nar- 
row mental scope. 

Broad-minded typical male. 
Prohibition — alcoholics anony- 

Fraternity fifty men who used 
to drink thesams kind of beer. 

Sorority fifty girls who used 
to mooch the same kind of beer. 

F re s hm an — a person not yet 
convinced of his ignorance. 

Alumni Soccer 

The annual game between the 
University soccer team and the 
alumni will be played at Alumni 
Field instead of the lacrosse field 
as previously announced. This 
game will be held at 11 a.m. to- 
morrow morning. 

The Campus Beat 


It all began with Susan B. 
Anthony. In case you may still 
be ignorant it was she who was 
the major proponent of women's 
rights. Yet here at t .Mass this 
"unnatural selection" persists: 
the Senate has never had a wom- 
an president, and the female of 
the species has not written the 
Campus Beat for as long as I 
can ascertain. 

But now this era has come to 
an end, and a female has finally 
infiltrated the ranks of "Beat" 

To celebrate this advent, I'll 
begin today's column with the 
following notice for women stu- 

The Dames Club, the social 
organization for student wives, 
will hold its first meeting of the 
season on Thursday, September 
24th at 8 p.m. in Skinner Hall. 
The program will feature a dis- 
play of plastic ware, and door 
prizes will be awarded. 

To show that I bear no grudge 
toward the Senate for Its preju- 
dice in excluding women from 
the top executive positions in 
past years, I'll comply with 
Secretary Bill Knowlton's request 
to make the following announce- 

The attendance of all class 
officers is required at a meeting 
with the Senate for a Constitu- 
tional Convention at 7 p.m. 
Wednesday evening in the coun- 
cil chambers of the S.U. 

Wednesday evening will be a 
busy one at the Union. Also at 
7 p.m., but in the Hampden 
Room, there will be a meeting 
of the International Club. All 
members are requested to attend. 
New foreign students and others 
who are interested are welcome. 

As if someone has insidiously 
determined to have all students 
in the Union Wednesday even- 
ing, there is still another meet- 
ing to absorb those remaining 
students who optimistically 
thought they would have free 
time to sit and socailize in the 

The first regular meeting of 
the Orthodox Club will be held 
on Wednesday, September 23rd, 
at 7:30 p.m. in the Student Un- 
ion. Freshmen as well as upper- 
classmen are urged to attend. 

For those commuters who com- 
mute at the time most commut- 
ers commute and are not busy 
commuting at the time, there 
will be a chance to meet other 
commuters (who are not busy 
commuting) at the first meeting 
of the Commuters Club Thurs- 
day morning at 11 o'clock in the 
Nantucket Room in the Union. 
New officers will be elected. 

The Geology Club will hold 
its meeting on the shores of the 
glacial Lake Hadley on Wednes- 
day September 23rd. Those in- 
terested, please contact Fernald 
Hall for the hour and exact loca- 


Mademoiselle magazine is now 
accepting applications from un- 
dergraduate women for member- 
ship on ita 1959-1960 College 

A girl who is accepted to this 
board will receive one assign- 
ment during the college year to 
develop her own abilities and job 
interests, and to develop her criti- 
cal and creative talents. These 
assignments are on Campus life. 
fashion, fiction, and general fea- 

The top twenty members will 
win a Mademoiselle Guest Fdi- 
torship, Winners will be brought 
to New York this June to edit 
the August College issue. 

Further information ean be ob- 
tained by writing College Board 

Contest, Mademoiselle, 575 Madi- 
son Avenue, New York, 22, New 




When your best's not good 

Say to hell with such foolish 

But such foolish stuff is not 

doomed to hell 
Though you are. 

The saddest words I h've heard 

this year, 

Are these: I was to he an engi- 

E & S A ward 

Dick Riley, Redmen left tack- 
le, is the winner of the E & S 
Campus Cleaners award for his 
outstanding play in Saturday's 
game against Maine. 

Riley is a n*2", 230 lbs. sen- 
ior from Lowell. For the past 
two years he has been plagued 
with minor injuries but appears 
to be a likely candidate for a 
starting tackle assignment. 

Riley won the award because 
"f his fine downfield blocking 
and effective defensive play. 

" The E & S award entitles Ri- 
ley to five dollars worth of free 



Intramural Director Justin 
Cobb reminds those Interested 
that all fraternity intra-mural 
football msters are due today at 
five o'clock. Inde penden t and 
dorm rosters should be turned in 
to Coach Cobb before Monday. 
Sept. 28 St five o'clock. 

Mr. Cobb is actively interested 
in this popular athletic activity 
and requests that anyone wishing 
to officiate intramural football 
games contact him at the Physi- 
cal Education building. 



McCormick, Reynolds 
Head Late UMass Rally 

(Continued from page 1) 
Conway kicked the conversion 

and the Redmen were in control 
for the rest of the game. 

The first Maine tally came 
late ir the first quarter. The 
Redmen were deep in their own 
territory and Jimmy Hickman 
went back to punt. The ball, 
however, did not get into the air 
but instead hit a UMass lineman 
and rolled back to the six yard 
line. The Bears scored two plays 
later when quarterback Manch 
Wheeler went over from the one. 
This was followed by Arthur 
Miles extra point kick. 

In the third quarter a UMass 
fumble gave Maine the ball on 
the Redmen twenty. Miles then 
kicked a field goal and the Bears 
were ahead eleven to nothing. 

Later in the same period, a 
twenty-five yard pass play from 
Wheeler to end Dale Hanson 
gave Maine its final score of the 

At this point Maine was lead- 
ing sixteen to nothing. 

nandez, Cullen, Caputo, Thorn- 
ton, Riley, Crevo, Cavanaugh, 
Burgess, Swepson, Kozaka, Scar- 
pa, Forbush, Harrington, Willi- 
ford, McKenna, Morgan and cap- 
tain Ralph Maloney was unbeat- 

However, a few weak spots 
could be noticed in the pass de- 

r • 



The Redmen's determination to 
win was summed up by Coach 
O'Rourke when asked what he 
thought about the victory. 
"They're just a bunch of guys 
that wouldn't quit. They don't 
have 'quit' in their vocabulary." 

Penalties hampered both 
teams. In the first half the Red- 
men were penalized five times 
for illegal use of hands. This 
gave them a total losage of 
seventy-five yards. 

Maine was penalized eighty 
yards for penalties resulting 
from illegal use of the hands, 
roughing the kicker, unsports- 
manlike conduct, and delay of 
the game. 

Defensively UMass looked 
good. The line composed of Fer- 

Vin Caputo, the starting cen- 
ter played a great game defen- 

Sophomores Carmen Scarpa, 
Ed Forbush, John Kozaka, and 
Dave Harrington look like fine 
prospects for future UMass grid 

Sophomore quarterback John 
McCormick gave a grand demon- 
stration of his passing skill, 
while veteran play-caller Jack 
Conway showed his adeptness in 
spearheading the R e d m e n's 
ground assault. 

Halfbacks Benvenuti, Delnick- 
as, Reynolds, and Hickman, and 
fullbacks Hoss and Gazourin all 
ran well. 

The victory, UMass' third in 
five games against the Black 
Bears from Orono, now brings 
the Yankee Conference "Bean 
Pot" a step closer. 

Connecticut is still the team 
to fear, but Coach Charlie 
O'Rourke and his boys have 
brought a little ray of hope to 
this little town. 

REDMEN starting lineup LE- 
Ralph Maloney, LT- Dick Thorn- 
ton, LG Ben Fernandez, C-Vin 
Caputo, RG .Terry Cullen, RT- 
Dick Riley, RE-John Burgess, 
QB-Jack Conway, FB-John Ga- 
zourian, RH-Bill Reynolds, LH- 
Jim Hickman. 

It Was A Struggle . . . 



Shown above is the bleak outlook that faced UMass supporters 
late in the third quarter of Saturday's football game against Maine. 
The Redmen, at one point in the third quarter down 16-0, had come 
back with two touchdown* to within two points of their opponent*. 

It Was One Upset After Another 

Above is shown an example of the excellent defense exhibited by the Redmen during Saturday's game 
against Maine. Here a Maine back is smothered by several UMass players, including halfback Ron 
Sabourin (12). Coming in from the distance to deliver the coup de grace is tackle Dick Thornton <71). 

Play by periods 
Team 12 3 


Maine 7 

Touchdowns — UMass 
Delnickas, and Reynolds. Maine: 
Wheeler and Hanson. Field Goal- 
Maine: Miles (30 yds.) 

4 Tot 

8 13 21 

9 16 


Usually it was the other way 
around, but this time halfback 
Roger Benvenuti is shown get- 
ing the heave ho from a Maine 
linebacker. It was the UMass 
ground game that was respon- 
sible for the victory over the 
Bears. On the other hand, 
Maine's backs had a hard time 
getting by the Redman line. 


by HAL DUTTON '60 

Spotting the Black Bears 16 8, amassing 367 yards 

points Saturday, The Redmen 
roared bark to their first opening 
day win in four years, 21-16. 

The depth of the Redman for- 
ward wall, a point that has been 
sorely missed in recent years, 
served notice that we will be a 
team to reckon with in Beanpot 

Four future opponents raised 
the curtain over the weekend. U- 
Conn rolled over Springfield 35- 

...But We Made It 

in total 
offense. Rhode Island nipped 
Northeastern 8-6, and Ithaca 
(NY) College buried Brandeis 

Harvard looms next as the two 
teams clash in the vast stadium. 
Based on the comeback victqry 
Saturday, a large contingent of 
UMass supporter's is expected to 
make the trek to Cambridge. 
With a victory under their belts 
and the support of the school be- 
hind them, the squad will defi- 
nitely be up for the game. Per- 
haps another 1954 is in the mak- 

Odds and Ends 

The coach of the champion 
Montreal Canadiens figures hip 
team can be as good as last year. 
Toe Blake welcomed 56 players to 
camp shortly after signing an un- 
precedented three-year contract 
with the National Hockey League 
team. Last year Les Canadiens 
broke their own scoring record 
with 258 goals while winning 39 
games. The second place team 
was nine full games behind them. 
Says Blake, "I don't see any rea- 
son why we shouldn't do just as 
good as last year if not better." 

Two former cage greats are 
among those named to the Nai- 
smith Memorial Basketball Hall 
of Fame at Springfield College, 
which is now under construction. 
They are former Stanford All 
American Hank Luisetti, who 
popularized basketball's moat 
potent weapon — the one hand 
jump shot; and George Mikan, 
Mr. Basketball of DePaul and 
Minneapolis Laker fame. 

Although the time was short, the Redmen were not through. 
They succeeded in scoring again to provide their fans with a major 
upset of the YanCon season. The final score, shown above, is all the 
impetus needed to charge up the Kedmen for their game agalnat 
Har'.ard this Saturday. 



Good Condition 


Rod Farnham 
921 Lincoln Apts. 
Tel. ALpine 3-2449 

Li bjary 

U. u£ U. 


u. s. 

Views & 
World Retort 

(See p. 2) 




S.U.G. Board Bans 
Breakfast Blare 

Senate Reporter 

Rock and Roll music has officially been banned 
from the Hatch during the breakfast hour. The pol- 
icy went into effect this morning. 

At the first meeting of the SU Governing Board 
Bob Zelis '60 set forth a motion to have the juke 
box shut off between the hours of 7 and 8:30 a.m. 
will be piped into the Hatch over the intercom 

The motion was carried by general consent. In 
place of the juke box recordings light classical m us it- 
will be piped into the Hatch over the intercom sys- 

"Many people complained about rock and roll 
during breakfast. They claimed that they could not 
enjoy their meal with rock and roll blasting in their 
ears," said Flo Steinberg '60, Motarboard's rep- 
resentative on the SUG Board. 

Made up of leading students and faculty advi- 
sors, the SUG Board defines the 
general policy for the building. 

The Hatch juke box is owned 
by a private person from North- 
ampton who gives 50% of the 
profits to the University, which 
reportedly amounts to an income 
of $2,400 annually for the Univer- 

The workmen shown are making pipe-holes in the lawn in front of 
the SU. Poster stands, such as the one in the right foreground, may 
be put in these holes with the permission of Mrs. Montgomery in 
the Calendar office. With Student Senate elections coming up, it is 
expected that these holes will be quite in demand. No poster.-; may 
be put in the lawn, so get your post -hole now. 

— Ph«U by Leonard 

Boston Busses Set 
To Roll Saturday 

Through bus service between Amherst and Bos- 
ton is scheduled to start this Saturday morning at 
9 a.m. The Peter Pan Bus Co. of Springfield an- 
nounced yesterday that the Department of Public 
Utilities had approved their application requesting 
such an extension of service. 

Previously, busses from Boston ran only as far 
as Northampton. The new series will start just in 
time to give students round trip transportation to 
the football game between Harvard and the Uni- 

The bus will pick up and discharge passengers 
at the Student Union daily. Students who want to 
take the bus are advised to use the S.U. exit next 
to the Post Office. 

Starting Friday tickets will be on sale at the 
lobby counter in the SU. The price will be approxi- 
mately $4.00 each way. A book of ten commuter 
tickets which must be used within a period of thirty 
days will be made available at 

RSO Commences Sixth Year 
As Committee To President 

Mr. William Scott, SU director 
stated, "This is a trial run. It re- 
mains to be seen how this policy 
will work out." 

When asked what effect this 
new policy would have on revenue 
Mr, Scott sbM, "We eannot tell 
as yet. The heavy playing hours 
are not affected, however." 

Senator Joe Patten '61 has been 
working on this problem for the 
past year. Last year he suggested 
in the Senate that classical and 
light classical records be sub- 
stituted for Rock and Roll in Hit 
juke box. 

The cost of replacing all the 
records was prohibitive, but some 
new ones were put in as a com- 
primise measure. Currently a poll 
is being taken to find out how- 
well these records have fared in 
competition with the "popular" 
rock and roll records of the day. 

The Committee on Recog- 
nized Student Organizations, 
known familiarly to old faces on 
campus as the R.S.O., acts as an 
advisory and regulatory com- 
mittee to the President of the 
University on all extra-curricu- 
lar activities, excluding those of 
fraternities, sororities and athle- 

R.S.O., implemented by Presi- 
dent Mather, while acting as 
provost on July 1, 1954, is com- 
prised of 175 recognized campus 
organizations. They are grouped 
under the categories of publica- 
tions, dorms, honorary societies, 
musical, professional interest, 
social, certain religious groups 
and student government. Each 
of these organizations has a stu- 
dent manager or treasurer who 
looks for advice to the Assistant 
Director- Student Activities, Mr. 
Edward Buck. 

No student organization, un- 
less recognized, is permitted the 
use of university facilities with 


out the sanction of R.S.O. 

The membership of the R.S.O. 
Committee consists of adminis- 
tration, faculty and students. 
The students who arc in a ma- 
jority ratio, are recommended 
by the president of the Student 
Senate and like the administra- 
tion and facu v are named by 
the President of the University. 

The Committee meets at var- 
ious interval- throughout the 


year to discuss matters pertain- 
ing to student organizations. It 
passes on the Constitution of all 
new student organizations and 
all changes in these constitu- 
tions. However, R.S.O. does not 
dictate policies or financial op- 
erations of any member group. 

A.nvor.g tHo vther operate, ns 

which it supervises are the for- 
mation of new organizations, 
their membership, election of of- 
ficers and financial procedure. 

The Committee on R.S.O.. lo- 
cated in the Student Activities 
office, also provides banking, 
book-keeping and auditing ser- 
vices for student organizations 
under the direction of Supervi- 
sor of R.S.O. Accounts, Mrs. 
Elizabeth Versailles. Mrs. Dona 
Mennella serves as office secre- 

Mr. Buck and these members 
of his staff offer counsel on plan- 
ning, budgeting, purchasing and 
other aspects of the affairs of 

(Continued on page 3) 

a savings of 30%. 
Tickets will be transferable so 
that a group will be able to take 
advantage of these savings. 

"We know that the proposed 
service is needed in the interest 
of the students at the Univer- 
sity. One of the best assets of 
any community is good transpor- 
tation facilities. It is our inter- 
est to provide good transporta- 
tion for the students of the Uni- 
versity and the town of Am- 
herst," said Peter Picknelly Jr., 
president of the Company. 

This service has been brought 
about mainly through the efforts 
of the Student Senate. LaM Apr it 
a bill was introduced into the 
Senate by Bob Armstrong '60 
calling for Senate support of the 
petition to the Department of 
Public Utilities from the Peter 
Pah Bus Lines to make such 
service available. The Senate 
passed the bill unanimously. 

On Friday April 24, a group 
of approximately fifty students 
led by Bob Zelis '60 President of 
the Student Senate travelled to 
a hearing in Boston in order to 
go on record as being in favor 
of the proposed service. 

Zelis, in speaking for the ser- 
vice, said, "With the University 
expanding this bus service is not 
only a convenience but a neces- 
( Continued on page .i ) 

Trustees Formally Accept 
Dr. Mather's Resignation 

President Jean Paul Mather's resignation from the University of 
Massachusetts has been accepted by the Board of Trustees. Following 
is the text of the announcement by the Board of Trustees: 

Jean |Paul Mather, Fourteenth President of the University o{ 
Massachusetts, has served in that office with high distinction and 
great dedication for more than five of the most crucial years in the 
University's history. 

He has during that half-decade raised the institution in enroll- 
ment, curriculum, faculty and staff, and research to a position in the 
first rank of universities performing the highest public service to the 
nation's youth and citizenry at large. 

Ilia selfless devotion to the task of championing the principles 

underlying the whole concept of public higher education have had 

atrong impact on the thinking of educators throughout the great 
American community. 

He has shown the courage of pioneers in the way he has given 
direction to educational aims and aspirations in this Commonwealth 
and has shown a sense of high responsibility in maintaining that 
direction for the benefit of the Commonwealth's youth. 

The Board of Trustees, faced with the voluntary and irrevocable 
resignation of the President, effective on or before June 30, 1960, 
accepts hia decision hut only with the greatest regret; for it is the 
conviction of this Board that the Commonwealth of Massachusetts 
has lost an educator humanitarian whose career will he a determinant 
in the shaping of the future of education. 

Parachute Club 
Plans First Jump 

A meeting be University of 
Massachusett i 5poH Parachute 
Club will be h 1 this Thursday 
Sept. 24 in the Middlesex Room 

of the Student I "ion. This initial 
meeting will h an exploratory 

uch interest may 
>rt Parachuting, 
Free-Fall Para 

one to see how 
be raised in S 

Sky Diving, 


The club [a • be started under 
the tutelage of Dana P. Smith, 
iO'A Mills Kous Dana Smith has 

over 2f>0 free 
jumps am) 

licensed instru< 
States He wan 
United State* 
which compete 
Sky- Diving i 
the United 3 

aiStS of fr- 

ill parachute 
>no of the three 
•rs in the United 
i member of the 
Parachute Team 
in PnMCC and 
n 1958. 

a new sport in 
'». The jump con- 
parachuting, the 

body il controlled in flight before 
the chute open* n much the same 
manner BJ plane. The jump- 

er may exeeut< urns to the right 
ami left, barrel oils, forward and 
(Cuntnnifl on pagt &) 

Psychiatrist Leaves Here; 
Effective October First 

It is perhaps unfortunate that many of us will be unable to make 
the acquaintance of Dr. Vaughn, the University psychiatrist, who is 
leaving us as of October 1st. 

A quiet, firm person, who minces no words, Dr. Vaughn did his 
undergraduate studies at the University of Michigan after which he 
received bis Masters at Birmingham Southern. From there he went 
to the Universtiy of Alabama and UCLA for further graduate work. 

He came to us from the Massachusetts Division of Mental Hy- 
giene at the iequest of that body and the Administration for two 
reasons; one being a desire for research and the other the compile- 
ment of a report to the Division of Mental Hygiene on the need of 
a psychiatrist. 

It is interesting to note that there are only six fully maintained 
psychiatrists on the University level in the entire country. Asked 
what he thought of this situation, Dr. Vaughn, replied that clinical 
work of this sort is essential to this type of community. 

Some of the commoner problems with which Dr. Vaughn is con- 
fronted are, roommates, consistent lateness, depressions, marital dif- 
ficulty, panic over exams, discipline and social adjustment. However, 
he is very impressed with the sense of responsibility on the part of 
his patients, and found them "fairly well motivated." 

After October 1st, he will be associated with Boston University 
and the Boston State Hospital in a full-time research program for a 
period of two years. He will also aid in a training program for men- 
tal hospital attendants — a much needed innovation. 

It is with regret that we see Dr. Vaughn leave, but all extend 
best wishes for him in his new position. 



Use Caution 

U.S. VIEWS and WORLD RETOR1 ^* , lJocro^n.^. 

At present the United States is in a 
rather precarious situation involving Rus- 
sian politics. 

Soviet Premier Khrushchev, in his ad- 
dress to the United Nations, presented a 
Four Year Plan of Disarmament which he 
said will eventually bring about world peace 
It would be foolish not to study the proposal, 
for the neutral nations of the world would 
accuse the United States of forestalling set- 
tlements of peace, though it is our primary 


The Communists, however, are infamous 
for their revision of agreements to suit their 
own purposes. This was evident at the Yalta 
conference in 1945. 

Instead of the restoration of freely 
elected democratic regimes in central and 
southern Europe which had previously been 
decided upon by the Big Three, Stalin and 
his foreign minister, Molotov. interpreted 
the agreements and such words as "democ- 
racy" exclusively in terms of Communist 
ideology. Hungary and Bulgaria were forced 
to make territorial concessions and pay rep- 
arations to Russia. By the time the treaties 
were signed in 1947, the original agreements 
had been deomlished and these countries 
were well on their way to Communist dom- 

It is therefore incomprehensible that we 
could even consider political coexistence with 
the Soviet Union if the Four Year Disarma- 
ment Plan or a similar plan were adopted. 
Particularly since, in the past, Khrushchev 
has formally declared the United States a 
formidable enemy working against formula- 
tion of Russian policy. Such trust in the 
Soviet Union would be comparable to taking 
a bite of the poisoned apple. 

The State Department has advised cau- 
tious treatment of Khrushchev and his pro- 
posals while he is in this country. "Cautious 
treatment" was also exercised when the 
Communists agreed to take their forces out 
of Hungry .luring the 1956 revolt. Here 
again the Soviets revised an agreement for 
their own purposes. The troops returned, and 
today. Hungary is still enslaved. 

The free countries of the world must stop 
giving Russia second chances. The "cautious 
treatment" amounts to pampering. They 
must take the initiative to stand up and do 
something about her ever-present, threat of 

total dominance. 

A. S. 

This is your Washington corespondent, Drew Winchell, report- 
ing on Russia's latest god (spell backwards). Premier ...oh wha 
was his name? ... it was right on the tip of my tongue but I sp.t it 
out. Oh, yes ... Niki Crookshev, the Vitallis man. 

As our Red guest stepped from his Russian jet (he refused to 
fly by U.S. plane . . . can't *t*nd accidents), he was greeted by Presi- 
dent Eisenhower reading a welcoming address written by Herbert 
Fillbrick. Ike gave as reason for not memorizing the speech that his 
mind was concerned with other matters, such as the farm, Mamies 
diet, the previous day's golf score, et a!. 

Ride With "New Ike" 
Niki and the "new Ike" then rode away in the President's car I 
say the "new Ike" because he's been making derisions for himself 
of late . . . like switching from Mum to Veto. On the ride from the 
airport, Mamie was obligated to ride separately from Mrs. C- since 
the Red Lady took up the entire back seat of her car Meanwhile in 
Ike's car Niki kept complaining of a pain in his back. Ike thought the 
open top might have caused a draft hut later they found he was sit- 
ting on Ike's 5 iron. 

Later that day, Ike took him on a helicopter ride (to be seen 
next week on "Whirlibirds") over Washington residential areas. Dur- 
ing the tour, Niki asked, "Don't you have any barren or underpriv- 
ileged areas?" Ike answered quickly. "Of course! There you can see 
the homes of the UMass faculty and students . . . underprivileged and 

At the formal dinner that night, our honored guest appeared with- 
out tails and in a black business suit which was inexcusable since 
there is an HFC office within the sound of my voice. 

Blessing on Capitalists 
That Wednesday he appeared before the press club where he of- 
fered to swear on a Bible. The following day he also asked God's 
blessing on all capitalists. All this proves that Billy Graham's Mos- 
cow crusade was more successful than his tour of London's parks. 
Next week, Look magazine will feature Niki in, "Will His Religion 
Interfere With the Premiership," bj J. Kennedy. 

Veep Nixon was unable to attend any of the ceremonies because 
there was a county fair opening and the Washington Nats had a night 
game to play. 

That night, Ike and Mamie were entertained at the Russian Em- 
bassy. Niki again wore his business suit (it's a fetish with him) while 
his wife's outfit was very becoming ... an old tent donated by Oral 
Roberts. I don't want to say she vas large ... but everytime she 
got into a car the driver took her to the hospital. The menus at the 
dinner included "Smoked Hungarians," and "Baked Beria." Musical 
arrangements included Niki's favorite "Who Threw th$ Overalls in 
Comrade Stalin's Borsht". Ike's favorites were also played, "How Ya 
Gonna Keep Ezra Down on the Farm", "How Ya Gonna Keep Ike Off 
the Farm", and "Heart of My Heart'' by Dr. Paul Dudley White. 

While Niki was in New TOT*, 7300 police guarded him. Every- 
thing went along smoothly till he decided to visit the men's room and 
the 7300 tried to follow him. While in N.Y. he revealed he had received 
several letters inviting him to visit the U of M campus in hopes that 
he would grant a drinking amnesty while there. Walt Disney relin- 
quished some of his TV time in order that Niki could broadcast this 
UN message which was mistakenly listed in many papers as "Fan- 

While in Hollywood, Nina Crookshev was given a toSr escorted by 
Frank Sinatra who kept calling her, "Mother." Marilyn Monroe, on 
t one day furlough from the hospitals, was down to say hello for 
Arthur. Dean Martin was down, too . . . so they helped him up. 

This is Drew Winchell predicting: within one week after Niki's 
departure, Russia will announce that they've stolen the plans for a 


Official undergraduate M WJ» J* «• && S& °i**c*i 
chusetts. own«l and controlled by the student body. £»£« 

le,ian |. a free and W^^J^Vs&r £ . pubUcntio? 

aS ficTllKuW. no?^? &X nor the I. 

accountable for 1U editorial content.. 

Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 

Donald Croteau '61 

Editorial Editor News Editor 

T "l Mael '60 Larry Rayner 61 

wu Editor Business Manager 

SP Vin Basile '62 Stephen Kaplinsky '60 

Photography Editor 
Ed York '60 


i » » r>i't ,;»i t'Hii.irs Pat Ward, James Merino 

£2£ SffiS KS^ISLE* tog* (u-m. u— 

Delvenlal ( Wwlm-sday) . Pat Wood (Friday) 

SKS" WriSE? Kr'Andcrson. Anna Whittin^n Carol 
FHa Ann Slay ton. Howard Alperin. Wayne Richards. Ken 
tnai . Ann >a a> i Da via. Marie Dickenson. Pat Greene 

Brophy. Pete Hakir '. DiUt u- ■ O'Connor. Judy Askew. 

Fe »"v ShkanVan Jud Eckstein. Jon Daitch Jim Trelease. 
TomG^SrSSn Patrell. Lloyd Teran. Vern Pero 
loin ocorge. ^^ DEPARTMENT 

Ellen Wattendorf. Mon , N.w. A-~toto! I« »arr Pore sky 

0On BePoS a e»- Uil Ann i\£? Ala^Finklestein. Susan Gallagher. 
JeamTsauhlief. Carol Zan B ri!li. Carol Doliber. Sonia Lan„wa. 

* B £rt2nf.U -"gEE e Er'itall. Robert Lieberman 

Galla K Ker! Ed Hammond: Ernie Mander. Carol Kibitz. Gerda 
8ecr r .T. k rU.' Cha".ene Prentiss. Exec. Secretary; Roberta Pa- 
palia. Bar:. O'J'Jw RAPHT DEPARTMENT i . 


Sport.: Al Berman S Dick Brosciani. Pete Temple, Hal Dutton 
Cartoonist: Jay Bikcr^^^j, 8TAFF 

Advertisinjr Manairer: Mike Cohen 
Subscription Manager : Herb Hello 
nrcula ion Manager: Nelson Weinstock PerUnan 

iaa^rs $v3-t?G£i sua £ *. ~ s 

June 11. 19S4. m R0 oer vear: 12.00 per semester 
Subscription price . * 8 ;?!!. p . eT „J^..L7 Amherst. Mass. 
Office- Student on ion, uni.. o. as. — 
Member- Associated Colletfate Pre" _ Thur...— 4 :00 p.m. 
Deadline: ' 

A Fair Compromise 

i eaterday'a vote by the Student Union 
Governing Board seems to be a step in the 
right direction. The jukebox in the "Hatch" 
has been blaring Rock and Roll all day, every 
day Since the day the Union opened. It is 
time for something to be done about it.* 

Since there are many people who prefer 
this type of music to a softer line, a com- 
promise must be made somewhere. 

The decision by the Governing Board 
Seems to be such a compromise. No longer 
will students be subjected to loud rock and 
roll music during the early morning hours 
or Sunday mornings. These were the times 
at which loud music was most offensive. At 
the same time, rock and roll enthusiasts will 
not be deprived of their right to hear the 
music of their choice at a more reasonable 


— L. R. 





There vill !><■ a meetine of all tutorial 
nnrl frnliin- wrttort nt tl A.M. tomorrow in 
tin Norfolk room of the Sluilent Union. 


by VERN PERO '63 

In recent years Americana bave become more 
and more fond of the form of entertainment provided 
by hifh fidelity equipment. The teenager huys 
quantities of single records, while the college stu- 
dent leans more toward long-playing. It is financial- 
ly necessary to the manufacturers of these albums, 
to produce a product to please the college-age con- 

.-* I « I 1 ■ * • I 

What will this consumer buy? 
For a long period, which we shall call a dry 
spelT, no single preference was put forth. Then, one 
,l:,v about two years ago, the people at Capitol 
R«onl quietly released an album of adapted and 
Interpretive folk music by a rising young vocal 
group known as the Kingston Trio. 

Presto, that was it! The lives of these three 
Mting entertainers has not been quite the same 
Binee To be sure they had not replaced Brubeck and 
Milt Jackson in the hearts of the Jazz ndvocate. 
Similarly they had not become the rage in the eyes 
of raneiers <>f Onaaildy and Munch or Legrand and 
ftostslsnstl. Instead they had struck a norm, a level 
of entertainment on which all record lovers could 
congregate Mid be happy. They sang together, on 
k.y. with a strict regard for harmony and other 
essentials O* good music. Their material had its 
foundation and basis in the folk music which is an 
important part <>f the heritage of this and of every 
other nation, it was almost universal in appeal and 
found f:.vor among all age groups, principally 
among the college-age "men and women of America. 
The members of the Kingston Trio do not con- 
sider themselves "folk singers" in the strictest sense 
of the word. A large number of the songs they sing 
are of that variety, but the boys adapt these and In 
doing so injeet a flavor which is really all their own. 
This explains why a large number of selections, 
having their basis in many different cultures, sound 
equally good when the Trio performs them. 

While the reason for their popularity does not 
lend Itself easily to analysis, the fact that they are 
popular cannot be denied by anyone. At one time 
th-y were rated in three national surveys as the 
most popular recording group of their type in the 
country. During the same period, nil three of the 
:ilhums which they have rerorded to date were ap- 
pearing 111 several lists Of the top ten record albums 
throughout the country. These three boys have be- 
come rich men. 

And no wonder they have become rich men. They 
are more enjoyable every time they find their way 
to your turntable. The Kingston Trio, The Kingston 
Trio from the Hungry i, and The Kingston Trio At 
hunt' all make for really fine listening. 


The Campus Beat 

by ED HAMMOND '63 

Say Shad, did you ever take 
history? I have some problems 
due for tomorrow and I'm stuck. 
Yea Clod, when I was a fresh- 
man. I doubt if I can help. 
What's the problem? 

Just some multiple choice. 
Who sa ; d, "Let them eat cake 
Marie Antoinette or Betty 

The housemother came up 
when she heard the screams. 
While she was there I reminded 
her that the housemothers' 
bridge party has been postponed 
until October 14th. 

Clod, I've been worried about 
your future here at the univer- 
sity. You know, college even for 
engineers today isn't just learn- 
ing to Pasqual's triangle or 
Khrushchev's law. Aren't you in- 
terested in some of the activities 
being held this week? 
Like what, Shad ? 
Well, there's the Special Ev- 
ents Committee meeting in the 
Franklin Room of the Union to- 
morrow night at 7 p.m. which is 
open to everyone. 

How about that Index staff 
meeting in the Index office at 7 
p.m. tomorrow? 

I hate to miss that James 

Dean "Rebel Without A Cause" 

at 7 p.m. tomorrow in the Union. 

You can't go to everything, 


That's what worries me, Clod. 
I'm supposed to be at the Phi 
Eta Sigma meeting, also tomor- 
row night at 7 p.m., in the Nor- 
folk Room. All sophomore and 
junior members are invited to 
help plan the coming year's pro- 

Is that the same as the APO ? 

No, Clod. APO is a national 

service fraternity on campus. 

They perform services like build- 
ing things. 

What, for instance? 

Well, they made that bridge 
over the brook by the football 
field and I think they also built 
Arnold and Baker. 

By the way Shad, I under- 
stand the record list at the SU 
lobby counter is missing. Prob- 
ably a student inadvertantly 
picked it up off the counter along 
with his books. I enjoy listening 
to records there so I hope every- 
one will check among their books 
for it. 

To get back to your future, 
Clod, the Redmen Band and Pre- 
cisionettes are in need of a 
movie-cameraman. If you're in- 
terested call Anne Reseigh at 
Arnold House. 

I used to have a Brownie at 
home, Shad. 

Well, then this camera busi- 
ness ought to interest you. 

Yea, I used to wait outside 
school till her troop came out 
and . . . 

A short series of right jabs 
took care of him. 


UMass Plans 
H. S. Day 

The University of Massachu- 
setts is readying plans for wel- 
coming approximately two thou- 
sand secondary school students 
at the annual High School Guest 
Dny on November 7. 

Principals and guidance offi- 
cers at public, parochial and 
private secondary schools in Mas- 
BaehnsettS will receive invitations 
next Week for the students at 
their schools. Parents of high 

They kept warning me this would 
happen if I didn't think of some super 
way to describe that absolutely unique 
good taste of Coca-Cola. So who's a 
Shakespeare? So no ad . . . that's bad! 
But, there's always Coke . . . 
and that's good I 


Question: W 

States ? 

by MEL YOKES '60 
Photos by Joel Tillman '63 • 

do you think of Khrushchev's visit to the United 

— Photo by Zuzko 


Dan Ilnicky *61. Hadley: f thh 
breed food relationship b 

-' . far it has been WQ 
to be having a good time." 

Boh Shea *60. Springfield: 'He's just trying to 
pull something over America, and trying to act 
innocent in doing this. I don't think his visit will 
do a lot of good." 

the t ■ •-) eoon- 

:mil he seems 



a newly ap- 

i, Ruth Peirce. 

to Alpha Sig 

<u<t tour of 

Alpha Sig Has 
New Hostess 

Gamma Chapt • of Alpha 
Sigma Phi fratern::y is extremely 
pleased to Introduce to the cam- 
pus community 
pointed hostess, Mr 
Mrs. Peirce comes 
after a vaeatfoi 
Europe where she spent consider* 
able time in Italy. Switzerland, 
and France enjoying the attrac- 
tions of the continent. 

Prior to her retirement, Mrs. 
Peirce held positions at prominent 
schools including Wheaton Col- 
lege and Chapel Hill School for 
Girls. She studied at the New 
England Conservatory of Music, 
and taught piano and voice pro- 
fessionally. Mrs. Peirce is not a 
stranger to our campus. She has 
a grandson, George "Tim" Peirce 
who studies here at the Univer- 

All are cordially invited to 
visit Alpha Sigma Pm lo meet 
our charming hostess and help 
welcome her to the UMass cam- 

school students are also urged to 

Purpose of the Guest Day pro- 
gram is to acquaint secondary 
school students — particularly sen- 
iors- with the I Diversity campus, 
admissions procedure and cur- 

Students, parents ami teachers 
will visit with representatives of 
thi University's colleges, schools 
and divisions and hear an ex- 
planation of admissions proce- 
dures by members of the Regis- 
trar's Off!< •■■ Main speaker at the 

event wi Dr. Jean Paul 

Mather, University president. 

All participants in the Guest 
Day program will be invited to 
attend the football game sched- 
uled for November 7 between 
Bfassachui r 'd Brandeii Uni- 

versiy at Alumni Field on the 
University campus. 

Sue Brooks '61, Gardner*: "His coming to the 
U.S. is a good idea, but he shouldn't expect peo- 
ple to welcome him with open arms." 

Rosemarie Contarino *60, Methuen: "I feel this 
trip is a profitable one for Mr. K. It will smooth 
up some differences among the two countries." 

Mike Hanifan '63. Methuen: 'This visit of K's 

has been long overdue. The leaders of the two 

mtries should have gotten together long before 


Bob Fujczak '60, Holyoke: "I believe that his 
visit here will influence his decisions in the fu- 
ture whether they be political, military, etc." 

Richard Burns '63, Ipswich: "K's visit should 
do some good to bring the two nations closer to- 

R.S.O. . . . 

{Continued front paf/c 1) 
the student rganizations. They 
work with the officers and facul- 
ty advisors of the student or- 
ganizations to help attain their 
goals and best serve the Uni- 

Bus Service . . . 

(Cnntiri'f.l from page 1) 
sity. This will not only be a ser- 
vice to the University, but to the 
entire Amherst community." 

A schedule for the service 
appears on page 4. 

Fashion Fanfare 


From head to toe, bright new color combinations and styles her- 
ald the i e t u i 11 of fall. Classics have more emphasis than ever. There 
are no drastic style changes. The shapes are back to normal, empha- 
sizing the waistline rather than forgetting its pi*esence. 

Sportswear is important, featuring the no-color look this season 
in loden green, camel, gold, brown and grey. The most popular skirt 
is the hip-stitched version in both solid colors and striking plaids. 
Skirts are still short, or should be, yet personal choice seems to be 
the guiding mark for hemlines on campus. Sweaters are all lengths 
this season. The long ones extend to the hipbone, many of them 
bulky, in knitted plaids or popcorn knits, usually worn over shirts. 
The long sweaters are often belted, with belts both wide and narrow, 
or for a newer touch tucked into the skirt and belted. The short 
sweater is waist length in both cardigans and pullovers. 

Shirts haven't changed. Most popular is the plain cotton tailored 
shirt featured in fall's smart new colors. An important look is the 
shirt with the tucked front to be worn for both casual and dressy 
occasions. For special dates a plain silk shirt w ; th neat tucks is 
always a perf ec t choice. 

A striking feature is being shown in two-piece coordinates and 
casual dresses, called by "Glamour" magazine, the "diplomatic look." 
This means any of the well-cut jackets, suits, or skirts in fabrics 
borrowed from the men. Braid outlines many of the sporty jackets. 
Jewelry often "makes" the otherwise plain, diplomatic styles. Huge, 
chunky bracelets, many with authentic oW coins in both gold and 
silver, the eagle pin, the maltese cross, golden star pins, or a bright 
golden /ooster are all popular supplements to any wardrobe. 

Fur fabrics are big news. Wild and wooley coats of orlon pile, 
warm, yet light and comfortable are a striking new look in colors of 
bright red, white and loden green. There are fur touches everywhere, 
especially raccoon, shown as collars of both poplin and camel coats. 
Fur again on collars and cuffs of dresses, small furry bags for even- 
ing wear, or warm gloves for cold winter days. 

The casual, sporty styles for fall seem designed especially for 
collegiate wear. Good shopping everyone! 

Bottled under authority of The Coco-Cola Company by 
Coca-Cols Bottling Co. of Northampton, Northampton, Mass 

Government Research 

Has A New 


A n«'w publication of the Bu- 
reau of Government Research 
was announced today by William 
G. O'Hare, Jr., director of the 
llureau. The six-page Bureau of 
Government Research Bulletin is 


The person who took the rec- 
ord list from the Student In ion 
Lobby Counter by mistake is 
asked to return it as soon as pos- 

If the list is not returned in 
the near future, the record lend- 
ing service at the Lobby Counter 
will have to be stopped until the 
records rim be reclassified to a 
new list. 

The Record List is a black loose 
leaf notebook. It disappeared 

from the 

Lobby Counter last 

intended as an adjunct to the Bu- 
reau's government information 

The first issue of the Bulletin 
contains a municipal calendar. 

Bridge Club 

The Bridge Club announces its 
affiliation with the American 
Contract Bridge League. The of- 
ficial commencement of the 
league wiil be Thursday at 6:45 
in the STJ, It will he an open in- 
vitational duplicate bridge, and 
all members of the University 
family are invited. 

news articles, and an article on 
reapportionment by Gerald J. 
Grady, assistant director of the 
Bureau, who is editor of the Bul- 



Tech Sgt. Mark VV. Brenzo listens attentively to one of many question* asked by an- 
guished AFROTC students. "Sarge" has been barking commands for over three years 
now at the University. He hopes to have all the men "shaped up" by November 3, 
the day of the Fall Review. 

Do llbu Think ibrYburself? 


Do you think the- statement 
"It's always darkest before 
the dawn" Is (A) an astro- 
nomical truism? (B) a good 
reason for getting home 
early? (C) a piece of hope- 
f ul philosophy? ( D ) an argu- 
ment for night watchmen? 


Do you think that a man 
who can pole-vault 16 feet 
but doesn't like to, should 
(A) go out and do it any- 
way? (B) keep the whole 
thing to himself? (C) do a 
bit of self-analysis on why 
he doesn't like to go so high? 
(D) have the bar set lower? 

ad bdcd DD 

When you choose a filter 
cigarette, do you (A) ask all 
your friends, and take their 
word for what's best? (B) 
take the one that makes 
the loudest claim? (C) in- 
vestigate the facts, then use 
your own judgment? (D) 
go for the filter that gives 
you taste plus filtering? 

It's a wise smoker who depends on his own 
judgment, not opinions of others, in his 
choice of cigarettes. That is why men and 
women who think for themselves usually 

smoke VICEROY, they know only 
VICEROY has a thin kin ft man's filter— the 
filter with more research behind it than 
any other . . . the filter that changed 
America's smoking habits. And only 
VICEROY has a smokinn man's tosh-. 

*// you hare ducked (D) in three out of four 
questions, you're pretty sharp . . . but if you 
picked (C)—man, you think for yourself! 

The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows - 


• tOM). trmnl WIIII»m»o« To».«rr» Corp. 

Extra-Cur ricular Activity 
Is Quite Important Too! 

Just as important as academic 
attainments to the student in the 
process of achieving a iiberal edu- 
cation are exti*a-curricular activi- 
ties. As a service to the student 
body, the Collegian offers the fol- 
lowing suggestions on how to be 
a success at extra-curricular ac- 

First of all, you must become 
a joiner. The very fact that you 
have the initiative to participate 
in a lot of clubs will automatical- 
ly raise your status. Then look 
around for the most prominent 
group on campus — and avoid it. 
You don't want to be their pawn: 
you want to be a leading figure 
in your own club. Enlist in some 
obscure society; if there are none 
to fill your needs, you may have 
to resort to organizing a new 
chapter of the National String- 
Saving Movement. 

There are several ways of se- 
curing members for your outfit. 
.Some people will join anything 
because a long string of member- 
ships will look impressive in the 
yearbook Other loyal friends will 
join because they know that 
you're stronger than they are, 
and "if ya can't beat 'em, join 
em!" In an emergency, members 
may be kidnapped or imported 
from other organizations. 

You now have an official char- 
ter from national headquarters, 
and the dean has recognized the 
existence of your group. As soon 
as you have democratically ap- 
pointed yourself dictator of the 
organization, start a drive for a 
"Save Your String" Day. This 
should impress the faculty with 
apparent zeal. From there on, 
it's all politicking. 

Now you are the well-known 
president of the University of 
Massachusetts Chapter of the Na- 
tional String-Saving Movement, 
with a faculty advisor and all! 
Don't let this success go to your 
head; keep up the indefatigable, 

The next big step is nominating 
yourself to Senate office. Select 
a comparatively insignificant 
position that no one wants any- 
how, and run unopposed. Accord- 
ing to the latest reports from the 
Bureau of Statistics, your chances 
of being elected are excellent. It 
is of little importance that your 
position is insignificant; nothing 
is too lowly for a beginning. As 
a member of the paramount 
Senate, you will have access to 
that top secret affair, the Senate 
meeting. Show your initiative. 
Make radical motions. Volunteer 
for committees. In no time at all, 
elections will roll around and you 
will find yourself elected to the 
presidency by an overwhelming 
majority of 50.001 percent. 

Now you are important. You 
are influential. You have the ex- 
clusive power to make vital deci- 
sions. You ABOLISH ALL EX- 
TIES! No one ever liked them in 
the first place; everyone agreed 
they took up too much study time. 
No one can possibly criticize a 
student for not belonging to any 
clubs; there are none! Every stu- 
dent can unobstructedly devote 
himself to obtaining a 4.0 aver- 
age, which will then become not 
only desirable, but the only cri- 
teria for BUceett and esteem. The 
gang will ove you. Then, and 
only then, will you be a sucess 
at extra-curricular activities! 


To All Senators and Class Officers 

The proposed amendments listed below will be taken up at the 
meeting of the student senate tonight at 7:00 P.M. All officers and 
student senators are asked to attend this very important convention. 

SSO. Moved that the following amendments and additions be incorporated Into 
the University of Massachusetts Student Government Association Constitution in ac- 
cordance with Article VI, Section I: 

1) Article II Section 6B shall be amended to read: 

(The Vice-President of the Senate) The Vice-President of the Student Sen- 
ate shall assist the President at his duties. 

2) Article II Section 6K shall be amended to read: 

1. Succession to the Office of President — In the temporary or permanent 
nature absence of the President the succession to the office of President 
will occur in the following order: Vice-President, Treasurer, the Chairman 
of each Senate Committee in the order listed in Section 7 following. 

2. If the absence of the President is determined to he of a permanent nature, 
the successor to the office of President will assume the full duties and re- 
sponsibilities of the Prenident until the President shall return. If the ab- 
sence of the President is determined to be temporary, the acting President 
will preside as Chairman «t ali Senate meetings and Executive Committee 
meetings and will assume none of the Presidential powers. 

3. Except in the event of death, resignation or withdrawal from school, no 
absence of the President shall be considered of a permanent nature unless 
so indicated by a two-thirds vote of the attending Senators at a Senate 
meeting. (Art: Twohig) 

Moved that the Student Senate amend the Student Government Association Con- 
stitution by striking out Article II Section 3 subsection A and replace it with: 

A. The numher of senators shall be determined according to the following 
method : 
I. There shall he nine senators elected at large, three each from the junior. 

sophomore, and freshman classes. Senators at large shall be elected at the 

same time as class officers. 
1. In the residential areas there shall be one senator for an area having less 

than 225 residents and 374 under normal capacity, three senators for an 

area between 375 and 524 and four senators for over 524 residents 
S. The Elections Committee shall announce for the year the number of Ren- 

ators for each residential area prior to the Fall elections. 
4. Senate Vote: In the event a dormitory Is vacated and/or a new dormitory 

la filled during the schoo* year the Elections Committee shall determine tho 

status of the senator(s) in the vacated dorm, announce the numher of the 

senators In the new dorm, and arrange for necessary elections, and the 

approval of the Student Senate. 
8. The residential areas are aa follows: each dormitory, the fraternities, the 

sororities, the commuters, and the married students. 



Lv. Amherst 9:00 am 1 :00 pm 5:00 pm 7:45 pm 10:00 pm M2:00M 
Lv. Nthmtn. 9:15 am 1:15 pm 5:15 pm 8:00 pm 10:15 pm *12:15am 
Ar. Spfld. 10:00 am 2:00 pm 6:00 pm 8:45 pm 10:50 pm * 12 :55 am 
Lv. Spfld. 10:15 am 2:15 pm 6:15 pm 9:05 pm 11:00pmt 
Ar. Boston 12:30 pm 4:30 pm 8:15 pm 11:20 pm 1 :30 amt 

Lv. Boston 9:00 am 12:30 pm 3:00 pm 6:30pm 8:30 pm 

Ar. Spfld. 11:00am 2:45 pm 5:15 pm 8:45 pm 10:55 pm 

Lv. Spfld. 8:00 am 11:30 am 3:10 pm 5:35 pm 9:00 pm Ml :00 pm 
Ar. Nthmtn. 8:40am 12:10 pm 3:50pm 8:15 pm 9:40 pm Ml :40 pm 
Ar. Amherst 8:55am 12:25pm 4:05pm 6:30pm 9;55pm Ml :55pm 
•Friday, Saturday, Sunday A Holidays only tSunday only 

Parachute . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
backward loops, while falling at 
a speed of 125 miles per hour. 
The parachute is then activated 
at an altitude of 2,000 feet above 
the ground, with no opening 
shock, and the jumper slowly 
descends to the ground. The land- 
ing is equivalent to jumping from 
a chair two feet high. 

This is a sport for men and 
women both. Many of the best 
parachutists are girls and women. 
This is more true in Europe 
where the sport is over ten years 
old than in the U.S.A., but there 
may be an American Women's 
Team in the 1960 International 
Competition which will be held in 

Sir Isaac Newton is struck 

by another great ideal 



As sure as little apples, Newton knew that what goes up must come down. 

But when it comes down to a 
really pleasurable filter ciga- 
rette, it's what goes up— in front 
of the filter, that is— that makes 
the difference! 

And there's where Winston 
had an inspired idea — Filter- 
Blend! Winston specially selects 
choice, mild tobaccos, then spe- 

cially processes them for filter 
smoking. The result: Filter- 
Blend up front of a modern fil- 
ter. That's what makes Winston 
Si complete filter cigarette. 

Filter-Blend also makes 
Winston America's best-selling, 
best-tasting filter cigarette /Fake 
it from Sir Isaac: 

11 You don't have to be hit on the head to know that 

Winston tastes good like a cigarette should!" 

a.j.BCVNOlDn TOSACC0 C0..*imTON-*Alll».M.C. 

Home Ec. Club To Hold 
A Meeting This Sunday 

The School of Homo Economics at Skinner Hail welcomed thirty 
six freshmen to the UMass campus this year. The girls eome from 
various parts of .Massachusetts — plus three from out of state. 

The Edna Skinner Home Ec Club executive board held a meet- 
ing last Wednesday, conducted by President Judy Brown '61, with 
Miss Merriam, faculty advisor, and board members present. Plans 
were made for the first meeting of the year, to he held September 27, 
at 6:30 p.m. The meeting will primarily be a get-acquainted one for 
present club members and the new freshmen. Elaine Gwodz '60, who 
represented the Edna Skinner Club at the National Home Economics 
Association Convention in Milwaukee this past June will give an ac- 
count of her experiences. Another feature will be the introduction of 
foreign students on campus who are studying Home Economics. And 
refreshments are served I 

In reference to the "Dictionary" in last week's Collegian — pseudo- 
major for Home Ec — "Husband Hunting" — For our defense, it is a 
well known fact that Home Ec majors KEEP them! 

The Greek Alphabet 

As Seen By 
ALPHA — used to mean half of. 
Ex: Alpha pint of cream, 


* * * 

BETA— ought to. Ex: You beta 

beat it before the cops come. 

* * * 

GAMMA— baby-talk for grand- 
ma. Ex: What big teeth you 

have, Gamma! 


DELTA— used in cards. Ex: He 

delta hand of pinochle. 

* * * 

EPSILON— foot bath. Ex: Go 

soak your feet in epsilon salts. 

* * * 

7 ETA — to repeat a phrase. Ex: 

Zeta again, Virginia Dare, 
s * e 

ETA— to devour. Ex: I eta 


* * * 

THETA— to devour (plural). Ex: 

Theta whole cow. 

* » * 

IOTA— a duty. Ex: Iota slap 

your face. 

* * * 

KAPPA— a pair. Ex: We dou- 
bled with a kappa broads. 

* * * 

LAMBDA — a pugilist phrase. Ex: 

So I lambda guy on the snoot. 

* * * 

Mary said 

A girl named Mary came up to 
me one day, smiled, and told me 
she was glad to see me. She asked 
me to play cards with her, and 
she won one game, and I won 
the other. 

There's nothing unusual about 
this, except that Mary is a patient 
in the Northampton State Mental 
Hospital. She is a catatonie schiz 
ophrenie, and on every other visit 
I made there with the University 
student volunteer group, she had 
been sitting silent and motionless 
in a corner. 

MU — love song of a cow. Ex: 

Mu, moo. 

* * * 

NT— recent. Ex: What's nu ? 

* * ♦ 

XI— dialect EX: Xi in love? I 


* * * 

OMICRON — expression of pain 
while dancing. Fx: Ouch! 


* * * 

PI — the great American dessert. 
Ex: Gimmio a piece of cherry 


* * * 

RHO — form of exercise. Ex: 
I'm tired, You rho for a while. 

• $ Sj 

SIGMA— part of a warning. Ex: 
Look out or I'll sigma dog on 


* * ♦ 

TAU — preposition. Ex: Won't 
viiti come tnu party? 

* * * 

UPKILOV— an explanation. Ex: 
See the acrobat. Upsilonded on 
his head. 

* * * 

PHI — expressed condition. Ex: 

I'd g" away phi had the money. 

* * * 

(HI -slang for man. Ex: He's a 

good chi. 

* * # 

PSI — cockney for an American 

song. Ex: Psi ft Isn't So. 

* * * 

OMEGA pari of a prayer. Ex: 

Omega me pass my finals. 

Adclphia, Revelers 
Meet Tomorrow 

Adelphia and Revelers will hold 
a production meeting on Thurs- 
day evening at 7:00 p.m. in Old 
Chapel Auditorium. All those in- 
terested in the production phase 
of the show (make-up, costumes 
etc.) are cordially invited to at- 
tend this meeting. Casting will 
take place around the 5th of Oc- 
tober. The setting of this year's 
show will be Greenwich Village. 

Mexican Grad Student Win 
$1200 Exterminating Plants 


William Ziener of the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts is $1200 
richer this semester for knowing 
how to rid a lake of pretty but 
pesky water hyacinths. 

Ziener, a native of Mexico, 
competed with rtOO other con- 
testants seeking a 15.000 peso 
($1200) prize offered by a Mexi- 
can newspaper for the "most ef- 
fective, economical and rapid" 
means of ridding Lake Chapala 
in the state of Jalisco of the 
plaguey hyacinths. The plants, 
which choke waterways and dis- 
rupt the lake's mutual relations 
between organisms and their 
environment, are considered an 
economic liability by Mexican 

Announcement of the top prize 
awarded to Ziener was made 
recently In El Informador, the 
newspaper which sponsored the 
project. News of the award was 
made public at the Universily by 
Mr. John H. Lilly, head of the 
department of entomology and 
plant pathology. 

Ziener, who holds an agricul- 
ture engineer's degree from Ihe 
Escuela Particular de Agricul- 
tura. Mexico, is an entomology 
major beginning his second year 
of advanced study at the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts. Currently 
completing his thesis for a mas- 
ter of science degree, he will re- 
main at the University for his 
doctorate in entomology. 





The UMass Redmen run into Harvard's highest rated eleven in 
year, on Saturday. The Crimson, loaded with sophs from a very suc- 
cessful frosh dub, are even being picked by some observers to win 
the Ivy League crown. 

But. th«- impetus given the Redmen by their thrilling final period 
come-back last weekend against Maine should enable them to really 
give Harvard quite a battle. 

The quality of football played in the Yankee Conference has 
steadily improved during the past few years. Certainly the YanCon 
could gain a tremendous amount of prestige this weekend if the Red- 
men upend the Crimson, and Connecticut defeats Yale. Our upper- 
crust Ivy Leaguers would ptobably never recover (emotionally) from 
a double setback on a single Saturday by their lowly neighbors. 
UMass Bonus Boys Have Big Seasons 

Two former UMass baseballers, who signed for bonuses, had 
outstanding seasons with their respective minor league teams this 

past summer. 

Ralph (Lefty) Lumenti, signed by the Washington Senators for 
$35 000 in SepW of 1967 off the UMaca campus, compiled a 13-8 rec- 
ord with the Charlotte, S.C Hornets of the Class A Sally League. He 
was called up by the Senators and is supposed to start at least one 

game. . 

Last week Lumenti was selected as the top major league pitching 

prospect in the league and was also named as the left-handed hurler 
on the loop's official All-Star team. The speed-baller tossed a no- 
hitter in June and finished with the third best earned run average. 

Steve Ryder, who signed with the Milwaukee Braves' organiza- 
tion after his frosh year in June 1958, rolled up a resounding .346 
average in 125 games with the Eau Claire, Wis. Braves of the Class 
C Northern League. 

The slugging outfielder finished third in the batting race. He 
clouted 12 home runs and drove in 90 runs. This performance could 
boost Ryder into at least Class A ball next year. 

Around The Major Leagues 

Little Luis Aparicio, Chicago White Sox speed-demon, has stolen 
54 bases, the highest tocal since George (Snuffy) Sternweiss pilfered 
61 for the Yankees back in 1945. 

Aparicio's total is higher than that of any team in the American 
League except the Boston Red Sox who have 66 thefts to their credit. 

Slugger Ernie Banks of the Chicago Cubs is known for his hit- 
ting ability, but the veteran shortstop may set two new Major League 
fielding records this year. Banks has committed just 11 errors and his 
fielding average is .985. 

A continuation of this pace in the final week of the campaign 
will give Ernie two new records. Since he also has the r.b.i. crown 
sewed up and is tied with Eddie Mathews in the homer derby at 43, it 
could be quite a banner year for Banks. 

"Game For Animals?" 

Ronnie Knox, once highly-rated quarterback who played for three 
different high schools and several N.F.L. clubs, quit the Toronto Ar- 
gonauts recently. 

A passion 10 become a poet and movelist caused Knox to run and 
turn his back on more than $11,000 he would have made at Toronto. 

"It's a game for animals and I like to think I'm above that," 
Knox stated. "The better things in life interest me more." 

Harvard Tickets Sell Fast 

Tickets for the Massachusetts 
vs. Harvard football game this 
Saturday at Cambridge, are cur- 
rently on sale at the Student 
Union lobby counter from 8:30 
a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 

The price for the tickets are 
$3 for reserved seats and $1.50 
for general admission. 

It has been reported that the 

tickets are going fast. 

Last week's Redmen victory 
over Maine is believed to have 
been a factor in the student rush 
for tickets. 

With the student support 
aroused, a huge UMass cheering 
section is exec ted to occupy part 
of the immense Harvard coli- 

Direct Bus Service 

To Springfield & Boston 

Via Mass. Turnpike 


9 A.M. Schedule To Boston 
Saturday For HARVARD GAME 

Via Peter Pan Bus Lines 







leaves Amhvrit 

9 00 

1 00 

5 00 




Arrive* Sprin»rUM 


7 00 


• 43 



Arnv»t lesion 


• 15 


l»iv#» •••ten 



3 00 



leave* Springfield 

• 00 




9 00 


Arrive* Amwent 



4 05 






Saturday, Sunday Only 

R5MEM6E8 (564/,/ 


Saturday's Redmen victory over Maine has given new impetus 
to the UMass eleven. UMass, a 19-0 underdog, came from behind to 
skin the Black Bran* from Orono. 

This week the Redmen travel to Cambridge where they will try 
to turn the tables on Ivy League Harvard. 

It was back in 1954 that an underdog Massachusetts eleven upset 
highly ranked Harvard, 13-7. 

The Harvard upset has been regarded as Coach Charlie O'Rourke's 
greatest coaching achievement, and no doubt the "Thin Man" of the 
Heights will be looking forward to a repeat performance. 

'Mighty Trio 9 

The fate of the Redmen Frosh grid team is in the hands of 
three former collegiate gridsters. The trio includes head coach 
Dick MacTherson (center), a graduate of Springfield College 
and a former member of the University of Illinois coaching staff; 
line coach Lou Varrichione (left), v « of last year's starting 
Itedmen guards and a YanCon all-star ct«. ' « for the 117 and '58 
seasons: and hackfield coach Don Johnson (ri&. "*. captain of the 
'15 UMass eleven. 

ALUMNI, 3-0 

by DAVE MRAZ '61 

The varsity squad handed the 
Alumni soccer team a solid 
trouncing by winning Saturday's 
opener 3-0. Although not a reg- 
ularly scheduled encounter, the 
game was the first opportunity 
this season for the varsity to 
meet organized opposition. 

Even though the Alumni had 
a good defense, they couldn't 
come through with the scoring 
punch. On the other hand, the 
Redmen had good depth in de- 
fense combined with accurate 
passing to make the offense line 

Jim Rosenberg led the front 
line by scoring two goals, while 
the halfback line was sparked by 
Grant Bowman, who scored the 
third goal to cap the morning. 
Coast Guard Next 

Defeating the Alumni got the 
team off to a good start for the 
season and h**s put them in the 
proper spirit to give the Coast 
Guard a smashing defeat. 

The Redmen will play the 
Coast Guard Academy this Satur- 
day; the game starting at 2:00 
p.m. on the field next to the ten- 
nis courts. Those who aren't go- 
ing to Harvard, should come on 
out and support the team — they'd 
appreciate your backing. 

E&S Winner 

Dick Riley, a 6'2", 230 lb. tackle 
from Lowell is the E&S Cam- 
pus Cleaners award winner for 
the week. 

Riley won the award because 
of his fine downfield blocking 
and effective defensive play in 
last week'a game against Maine. 

Meet The Coach— 
Chet Glade huck 

Chet Gladchuk joined the U 
Mass coaching fraternity with 
Charlie O'Rourke seven years 
ago. A native of Bridgeport, 
Conn., Chet won all sectional 
honors at Harding High School 
and later went on to become an 
Ail-American at Boston College. 
He also was an A II -Professional 
center for the New York Giants 
for two years. 

In 1950, Chet became the first 
football coach at the University 
of Bridgeport. 

In 1951, he joined the Montreal 
Alouettes as player-lino coach 
and led his team to the division 

Since joining O'Rourke in 1952, 
Chet has turned out some top- 
notch line men at the University 
of Massachusetts. In 1954 guard 
Don MacPhee won honorable 
mention on the Little All Ameri- 
can squad and Lou Kirseh was 
named to the Yankee Conference 

Besides heing a football coach 
at the University, Chet is also 
the varsity and frosh golf coach. 
The Gladrhuks make their home 
in Amherst. 


C ^M ft U 




1, 4, and S teem* 

Alto - 



Cat! Alpine 11104 

"You Knew Very Well WHAT Signals!' 

The proprietor of the Dirty Dog Saloon con- 
gratulates the football team on its great victory 
over Maine. 


UMass 28 

Harvard 21 



A Voice 
from the Past 

(See p. 2) 





Senate, Officers 

Pass Two New 

Constitution Amendments 

Senate Reporter 

With the coming of Senate elec- 
tions in two weeks, a constitu- 
tional convention consisting of the 
Student Senate and all class of- 
ficers passed two amendments to 
the Student Government Con- 
stitution last Wednesday night in 
the S.U. 

One amendment passed un- 
animously, calls for reapportion- 
ing the number of senators in 
residential areas. This amendment 
changes the ratio of one senator 
for every 150 students to one 
senator for every 225 students. A 
residential area will be entitled to 
an additional senator for every 
additional 150 students. The 
maximum number of senators al- 
lowed for one residential area 
will be six for any number of 
students over 824. 

Earlier, the convention passed 
an amendment seeking to safe- 
guard the powers of the Senate 
president. Passed by a role call 
vote of 32 to 2, this amendment 
declares that if the Senate Presi- 
dent is absent temporarily, the 
acting president will preside as 
chairman, but will assume no 
presidential powers such as the 
power to make committee ap- 

Dennis Twohig '60, in speaking 
for the amendment said, "It has 

come from the General Court that 
we need this amendment. Any- 
one who votes against it takes 
the responsibility for getting an 
amendment on the floor if it is 

All students interested in run- 
ning for the Senate please take 
notice. All dormitory and married 
students will participate in elec- 
tions scheduled for Wednesday, 
October 7, between 8 and 11 P.M. 
in the dorms. The fraternity, 
sorority, and commuting students 
will hold elections from 10 to 5 
A.M. in the Union lobby. At this 
time an election for a Senator-at- 
Large for '62 will be held. 

Applications will be available 
in the office of the Dean of Men 
on Monday, September 28, and 
will be due back on October 5 at 
4:30 P.M. A drawing for posi- 
tion on the ballot is scheduled for 
5 P.M. on the same day. 

At the regular Senate meet- 
ing, which was held directly after 
the constitutional convention, 
Senate President Rob Zelis '60 
announced that there are still a 
few openings for students on the 
Fine Arts, LaDrary, aim i uum. 
Health Committees. All students 
interested should contact Zelis as 
soon as possible. 

SU Has Continued 
Expansion Policy 


The Student Union, a major 
center of activities fur the student 
body, is operating under the 
policy of continued expansion. As 
Director of the Student Union, 
Mr. William I>. Scott is respon- 
sible for the entire operation of 
the Union huilding. 

Under the direction of Mr. 
Scott, the University Conference 
Coordinator, Mr. Harold Durgin, 

heads such activ the cam- 

pus c ■ 1 e n d a r, non-academic 
scheduling, and conferences. 

Effective July 1, 19*9, Mr. 

Scott received the title of Co- 
ordinator of Student Activities. 

Mr. William D. Seed, (It) recently named Coordinator of Cam. 
pus Activities and Mr Michael Lnine, (L) Program Advisor, have 
played an important part in the success of the Student Union. 

Keep Homecoming Dry 
IFC Warns Alumni 

by LARRY RAYNER *61, News Editor 

The Inter-Fraternity Council 
made it clear tha the campus 
fraternities will Strictly abide by 
the administration' "no drinking 
policy" at their weekly meeting 
last Wednesday night, 

Mark Nelson (P^K) introduced 
the discussion by pointing out 
that the fraternities would have 
a very serious proh'< m preventing 
alumni from drinking in the 
houses on Homecoming Weekend. 
Mike Dube (KS) took the view 
that all fraternity members 
should be on the lookout for this 

In this capacity, he heads the 
office of Student Activities, which 
is operated by his assistant, 
Mr. Edward A. Ruck. 

All the services emanating 
from the Union building are 
coordinated by Mr. Scott. He 
Serves ftl a member of the follow- 
ing committees: Campus Calen- 
dar Hoard, Recognized Student 
Activities, University Conference 
Hoard, Committee on Social Ac- 
ivities, Provost Student Person- 
nel Activities Council, and is 
chairman of the Student Union 
Planning Council, 

An ex-officio member of the 

problem, but "it i. c impossible to 
be on the watch every minute." 
It was pointed out that a num- 
ber of houses are sending out 
letters to alumni who are plan- 
ning to visit on Homecoming 
Weekend telling them that there 
will be absolutely no drinking in 
the fraternities. Mike Dube posed 
the question, "If a guest drinks in 
the house, is the house respon- 
sible?" IFC President Tom Camp- 
bell (TO answered, "Yes, each 
house is responsible. We don't 
want any fraternities punished] 

Richard Cabcrman (AEPH, left, treasurer of the II- < . Thorns 
Campbell (Theta Chi), center, president, and Michael Dube (KS., 
right, administrative vice-president of the I EC, are shown usCUSelng 
IFC plans for homecoming. 

because of two or three alumni 
who can't wait for a drink until 
they get off campus. The adminis- 
tration said that there will be no 
drinking. It's in black and wbite 
in the University rules and IFC 

In other business, Don Adams, 
(PMD) rushing chairman for the 
IFC, suggested that all fraterni- 
ties sit in one section of the 
stands at home football games. 

Mike Dube brought up the fact 
that the members of each house 
would want to sit together. 
Adams answered that this was 
possible under this motion. "The 
members of the individual houses 
could still sit together but all 
WOUld bet sitting in the same 
general area in the stands." 

Steve Sackmary (PSD) pointed 
out that this would require that 
the IFC reserve a section of the 
stand. "I don't think that the 
administration would give us per- 
mission and even if they did, we 
would be sitting in the same 
people by reserving such a large 

The majority of the members 

eed that each house would 

•efer to (it where they chose. 

Another motion, brought up by 

Ron Perry (TC), IFC Athletics 

Chairman, from the Council oi 

I • , , proposed that the 

Intra fraternity football schedule 

be set up on a five year basis BO 

eh fraternity will be assured of 

playing every other fiaternity 

within a five year period. In the 

mtinui d an page -U 

Student Union Hoard of Gover- 
nors, Mr. Scott also participates 
in the recommendation of policies 

for the use of I'nion facilities. 

Program events occurring with- 
in the LInion are under the direc- 
tion of the Program Advisor, Mr. 
Michael Lame, 'ho also serves 
as a faculty advisor. 

In this role is advisor, Mr. 
Laine is affiliated with the Stu- 
dent Union Planning Council. Fi- 
nancially, this I >uncil operates 
under the established procedure 
of the RSO. Composed of six jun- 
iors and six ophomores, the 
Council is a group of volunteers 
■elected for their interest in the 
program of the I nion. Last year 
the total committee memher.ship 
was 126, an average of ten to 
twelve students pet committee. 

Under Mr. I aine's guidance, 
one of the most active and suc- 
cessful committees was the Spe- 
cial Events PI ommittee spon- 
sored the popular "My Last 1 - 
ture" series, which has been wide- 
ly acclaimed on the campus. 

Beca'j w ' sincere interest 

of Mr. Scott end Mr. Laine, last 
year was a very successful one 
for the Student Union. All 

revenue sres v,, d ■ percent- 

age Increase in traffic and gross 
receipts. The a< olemic year of 
i 1 19 i !»■'.( ) l prove thai the 

l it ion work 

UM Motorcade Plans 
Challenge Harvard Spirit 

ing relation! 

! to the 

hi he a valuable 

, ■■ campus, 


A large motorcade will travel 
to Harvard Stadium tomorn 
morning to cheer the 1 Ms 
football team in its big clash 
with Harvard. 

The motorcade will leave South 
parking lot (in front of the I age) 
at 9:30 with tWO cars carrying 
the cheerleaders in the lead. 

Campus police chief "Red" 

Hlasko will escort the caravan 
out of town. The group will 

travel to Harvard >ia Route 2. 

Special Parking Lot 

With parking space near the 
Stadium difficult tO find, arrange- 
ments have been made with Har- 
vard officials to reserve a large 
parking lot for members of the 

Tickets to gain admi ision to 

the special 1'Mass motorcade 

parking lot will he given out at 
the Cage parking lot before tin- 
group leaves for the game. 

Since University rules do not. 
allow unscheduled holidays, no 
classes will be cancelled tomor- 
row morning. 

However, it is hoped that close 
to 100 cars will take part in the 
motorcade, the first at UMass 

sine,. 1956. 

'»n that occasion, spirit was 

for UMass fans by rolling up a 

»">n »', decision. 

When the Redmen take the 
field for the opening kickoff to- 
morrow they will be 11 point un- 
derdogs. But with a solid UMass 
cheering section spurring them 
the Redmen could upset the 

RD's To Present 
Our Town In Nov. 

Thornton W I Id t r*s Pulitizer 
Prize winner "Our Town" will 
be presented on campus Novem- 
ber H>, 20, and 21 by the Roister 
Doisters. Try outs for the drama 
will be held this Monday and 
Tuesday, September 2Xth and 
29th, in Barnstable and Franklin 
rooms of the Student In ion from 
7 to !>;:<0 p.m. 

"Our Town", currently enjoy- 
• .hi ss as an off Rroad- 


was previously 
•am pus by the 

can •- of the 19M Redmen, 

Upsel over Harvard, 13-0. Hut 
the Ivy LesgUers spoiled the day 

way revival, 

presented <»n 
Roister Doisters in the spring of 
L989 Mr, Henry Pierce of the 
Speech Department will direct the 
fall production, 

The Tina! results of the try-outs 
will be anounced at the general 
RD meeting on Thursday, October 
1, at 1 1 a.m. Members, associates, 
and interested persons are invited 
to attend 





lie fHaruuirljuiirttii (fiullryian 

Official underiernduate newspaper of the Uni*mity of Maaaa. 
chuJctt*. owned find controllJ by the .student tody. "•/ £J. 
leclan li n fr.-e and responsible press: i.e.. no faculty members 
2ad hi ■;', :..■'■-= f« . ..r,„ v 01 approval prior .to publication, 
and hence its staff . not the faculty nor the administration is 
nccountable for its editorial contents. 

Richard MacLeod '90 

Managing Editor 
Donald Croteau TO 

Editorial Editor Hewt ■*£» , fil 

Ted Marl '60 Larry Ruyner 61 

q nnrt « Editor Business Manager 

P Vin Basile '(T2 Stephen Kaplinsky '60 

Photography Editor 
Ed York '60 

Pntered as second class mntter at the post office at Amherst. 
11.5 Prhitod thr?" times weekly during- the academic year ex- 
S"durln«- vacation and examination periods; twice •"«**"« 
SSk following a vacation or exam>nat,on ^fc^X^,* 

June 11. 1934. - . « 2 oo per semeeter 

Subscription ^^ Ua Jtf^JHEs£ Amherst. Mass. 

Member- Associated Collegiate Press Thur...-4 :00 p.m. 
Deadline : sun., men.. *» 

Look in the Mirror 

WHat happened to the queen of the high 
school prom? What happened to Mr. Big of 
Small Town High? What happened to the 
student who breezed through high school and 
came to college only to find that he has to 
Btudy hard to earn grades that he considers 
inferior to his high school marks? This is the 
land wlu-re good men meet their superiors 
and the best men meet their peers. 

In a recent issue of Cosmopolitan maga- 
zine it was pointed out that this struggle 
to maintain their high school standing in 
college has led to the mental and emotional 
breakdown of many college students, espe- 
cially freshmen. More often, and in some 
ways more serious than the cases of com- 
plete mental breakdown, are those incidents 
where students become frustrated in their 
attempts, and as a result become depressed 
only to fall short of their potentialities 
into the pit of mediocrity. 

Cosmopolitan went on to explain that the 
real failure in this problem is the failure on 
the part of college freshmen to mature. Too 
many freshmen tail to realize that recogni- 
tion will not come as a result of high school 
achievement (nor will it be hampered as a 
result of lack of high school achievement). 
The important mt n on campus are important 
because they made themselves so — alone. 


Fight Fiercely 


Tomorrow the Redmen meet Harvard 

in one of the toughest games in their sched 
ule. If they are to give their best on the field, 
they deserve the best in support from the 

For year- ihe football team has been the 
target of general campus criticism This 
jrear, h<» • , has been different The team 
Hiade an impressive start against Maine. 
Mam hours of hard work have teen put m 

on the practice field. This work has reflected 
in the quality of playing, as the Maine Rears 
found mil to their dismay hist weekend. 

Constant hard work by the team has 
given us a winning chance. As such, that 

team deserves our whole-hearted support. 
Nothing is more discouraging to the men on 
the field than to know that their campus is 
not supporting them. Nothing is more dis- 
heartening than to look up at your college's 
Section and find half-empty stands. 

Ybur support of the team tomorrow will 
be reflected on the field. A good team, which 
we have together with wholehearted sup- 
port from the stands, can and will mean a 
win over the Crimson. Let's make sure that 
v,c do our part in insuring this victory* Tho 
motor cavalcade foi Harvard will leave from 
ih ■ Cage at approximate!) 9:JUJ tomorrow 
morning. Let's see everyone there* 

Voice From The Past 

by TED MA EL '60 

Amid all the hullaballoo surrounding Khrushchev's vis- 
it, I doubt many of you read about a speech made last 
Wednesday in Woodford. England. An 8 1-year-old gentle- 
man campaigning for Parliament declared: "We must avoid 
all temptation to buy a temporary peace at the price of sur- 
render of vital interests." This declaration sounded like a 
voice from the past. Twenty -one years ago, this same voice 
was making similar statements to warn his fellow country- 
men against appeasing that ravenous lunatic, Hitler. But 
the British did not heed the appeals of Sir Winston Church- 
ill and, consequently, had to call on him to save them from 
defeat and devastation. 

However, Sir Winston's experiences with dictators did 
not end with Hitler. During the war, he was allied with 
another— Joseph Stalin. As wartime allies with Stalin or 
"Uncle Joe", as he was affectionately called, Americans and 
Britons were willing to let bygones be bygones. They for- 
got that in the '30's, Uncle Joe was responsible for the 
death of about 10 million Russians. They forgot that Uncle 
Joe had signed a non-aggression pact with Hitler in 1939 
to pave the way for World War II. Moreover, Uncle Joe 
was murmuring phrases about Christ and God, peace and 
friendship. Undoubtedly, he had seen the errors of his ways 
and had reformed. 

But Sir Winston did not trust Stalin. The Prime Minis- 
ter warned Roosevelt against giving the Russian boss too 
many concessions. FDR, however, thought his English 
friend was too pessimistic. For this was the new Stalin. 
By 1948 it was clear that the only difference between the 
old and the new Stalin was that the "new" Stalin controlled 
East Germany, Poland, Hungary, Czechoslovakia, Albania, 
Bulgaria, Rumania, Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania as well 
as the Soviet Union. 

Today Uncle Joe's successor, "Cousin Niki", is touring 
the United States. Our jolly Cousin Niki, who poses as a 
combination Santa Claus and Messiah, also murmurs 
phrases about Christ and God, peace and friendship. And 
again many Americans are indicating by their cheers and 
warm greetings that they are willing to let bygones be by- 
gones. It is so easy to forget that Cousin Niki had less than 
six months ago given us an ultimatum to get out of Berlin 
or else and that Cousin Niki only 2 weeks ago gave sanc- 
tion to a Communist Uprising in Laos. 

Sir Winston Churchill must be overly pessimistic just 
as he was with Hitler ami Stalin. This is the new Khrush- 
chev. All he wants is Berlin and the Middle East. (For now, 


Red China: 

Deadlock In The U.N. 


Kditor'-! Note: The opinions expressed in this article arc thosi 
the author anil do not necessarily reflect the policy of the C«Uegian. 

Earlier this week, the United Nations General Assem- 
bly once again refused admis ion of Red China into its body. 
This year the vote. It to 29 with nine abstentions, was a 
reiteration Of the last year's vote, casting a poor light on the 
U.N. Assembly. It is my opinion that all the nations of the 
Assembly, except the United States and Russia, are giving 

little consideration to this case in point. In view of this 
theory, We ran also summarize that these nations are too 
busy with their problems. Or, perhaps they believe that the 

U.N. is running smoothly without Red China? So, why be 



The Rumble And The Crash 

To the Editor: 

The following unsigned, printed note was slipped 
under my door Wednesday when I was at the Senate 
"Rock and Roll" will have its revenge against 
radicals who deprive normal people of their free- 
dom of choice. Try reading the U.S. Constitution 
In reply I submit: 
To the anomalous gentlemen: 

The Student Union Governing Board, which has 
a student majority, sets all policy with regard to the 
use of Student Union facilities; this includes setting 
policy pertaining to juke box usage. The Board 
generally tries to reflect campus opinion in setting 
policy while doing, what it considers, the best serv- 
ice to the campus community. Most "normal peo- 
ple", that is, students at the University with some 
intellectual capacity reflected in their eclectic musi- 
cal aptitude, will place both "Rock and Roll" and 
"Classical" music in their proper perspective and 
appreciate each at a suitable time. The Student 
Union Governing Board felt it was reflecting the 
will of the "normal people" (c.f. anomalous) in sub- 
stituting something musically more suitable than 
the juke box selections during the early morning 
hours. If you agree with us, if you disagree with 
us, there is a suggestion box outside of the "Hatch" 
almost exactly behind the juke box. The S.U.G. 
Board will consider the will of the student body 
when establishing a permanent policy in this mat- 

Might I also add that I am always influenced by 
the wishes of the majority, but never by an anony- 
mous individual. 

Robert Zelis '60 

President of the Student Senate 

rami i ion': 


<PDfcY Seivse^HuMo. 

No Escape? 

Joseph Wood Krutch in Grand Canyon: 

How long will it be before there is no quietness 
anywhere, no escape from the rumble and the crash, 
the clank and the screech which seem to be the in- 
evitable Accompaniment of technology? Whatever 
man does or produces, noise seems to be an un- 
avoidable by-product. Perhaps he can, as he now 
tends to believe, do anything. But he cannot do it 

William Sloane Associates 
Reprinted from The Render' a Itiyeat 

bothered bringing her into the U.N. and 
starting an endless cycle of trouble? 

This year the United States introduced a 
two part resolution which prevented Red 
China's entrance. The first part was actual- 
ly a defeat of an Indian request to put the 
Red China question on the General Assembly 
agenda. In part two of the resolution the As- 
sembly agreed not to replace the Nationalist 
Government of China with the Communist 

This whole issue of Red China's admit- 
tance to the United Nations raises an old 
and well argued question of "Should the 
United States Recognize Red China?" This 
is the backbone of the whole matter in that 
if the U.S. does acknowledge her, this Com- 
munist state will, more than likely, become 
the 83rd member of the United Nations. The 
U.S.A. has refused for over ten years to 

recognize the Chinese gov- 
ernment. What the United 
States is attempting to 
prove, I do not know. But we 
should at least realize this: 
even without the United 
states' recognition, she has 
existed and maintained her- 
self as the stronger of the 
two Chinese governments. I 
do not advocate United 
States recognition of Red 
China or continued non-rec- 
ognition. All I ask is n rec- 
onsideration of the situation 
in the true light of its worth. 

Next year, as in years 
past, Red China will prob- 
ably be refused entrance to 

The Campus Beat 

With The Fraternities 


'fte scene: Ancient Rome. The players: Matherius, commander 
of one of the armies, and Powor, a leader in the Roman Senate 

Matherius: I say Powor, my captains are restless and full of dis- 
pute. They crave nunc comely women, more wine and more loot. 

Powor: Wine? Though I, thy eampius diy! 

Matherius: May Brandeis defeat us! Eorgoteth the wine, I beg 
of you. 

Powor: The comely women, forgeteth them too? 

Matherius: By the dorm that sits in the middle of Baker Hill 
Road, thou art the rudest of men. Wouldst I slay thee now with my 
bronze tipped Parker '51 Pen. were not it overbrimming with ink 
and I care not to refill it again. 

Powor: May thy legions sleep on the floor! May they sleep three 
to a room for evermore! Emperor Furculoius shall h<\ar of this. That's 
for shore! 

(Just then, a herald announces that the Senate is about to vote 
on the matter. As both men walk off they draw daggers and Rive each 
other a friendly pat on the back.) 

Enter a second herald: 

Congratulations to the following, newly elected house councils in: 


President — Jerry Orlen '62 
Treasurer — Norm Greenfield 'f>:$ 
Athletic Chairman — Rick Alger '62 
Social Chairman — Carl Palmer '61 


President — John Rizos 

Vice-Pres. — Clarence Green 

Secretary — Charles Getchel 

Treasurer — Calvert Eck 

Athletics Chairman — Richard Catalini 

Social Chairman — Ray Sundlin 
Their will be an Outdoor Sing and Dance, this Saturday in the S.U. 
Parking Lot for members of the Freshman Class from 7:00 to 11:00 
P.M. (Real). 

Anyone interested in attending the first meeting of the Swim Club 
is invited to an organizational meeting in the Campus Pond. 

The Bird Club is once again attempting to organize. All birds are 
invited to a luncheon to be heid at Grinnel Arena. 

Beta Eta Eta Rho Fraternity will hold a Get Acquainted Party for 
all upperclassmen this Sunday at 8:00 P.M. Refreshments will f be 

Contrary to popular belief, there is no rally scheduled for tonight. 
(Attention you knuckleheads! All articles for the Campus Beat should 
be placed in the Activities Editor's Box in the Collegian Office at 
least two days before desired appearance of the article) 

■ co.r .. • *«».«T*M» tMH.MM W n V A twf *»l I W M tf M ll.i n . 

Of Two Minds 

On the one hand, you have Thirsty G. Smith. 
Good taste to him means zest and zip in a 
beverage, sparkle and lift and all like that . . . 
On the other hand, T. Gourmet Smythe 
perceives good taste as the right, fit and proper 
refreshment for s Discriminating Coterie 
So? . . . Have it both ways! Coca-Cols 
... so good in taste, in such good taste. 



This page marks the first time 
in the history of the Colleyinn 
that fraternity and sorority news 
items are being presented to- 
gether. The Greek page will ap- 
pear weekly in order to inform 
the campus in general about fra- 
ternity and sorority activities end 


AEPi started off the new year 
with a vigorous cleanup campaign 
under the leadership of the new 
slate of officers: Richard Gaber- 
man, master; Gerry Steinberg, It. 
master; Neil Goldman, scribe; 
Steve Kaplinsky, treasurer; and 
our new advisor, Dr. Van Steen- 
berg of the History Department, 
Social-wise, we started off suc- 
cessfully with a "Thirst-First" 
party highlighted by pizza, root 
beer, a skit, and a jazz band. On 
the sports scene, our football 
team has been practicing hard, 
and is looking forward to a suc- 
cessful season in the IFC League. 


We started the social season 
off on the right foot with a dif- 
ferent three way "Prohibition" 
party with TKE and Tr?P which 
included dancing, folk singing, a 
jazz band, and the "usual re- 
freshments". Ropes are high this 
year for the IFC sings and Dick 
Draper has been working hard 
getting the house ready. On the 
sports scene, the football team 
has been practicing hard every 
afternoon for the IFC season 
opening this next week. 


Last Saturday night a party 
was held in "mourning" for the 
newly-disposed-of bar. Sports- 
wise, our football team is shap- 
ing up in practice for the season's 
opener. Cppere'.aas rushing is un- 
der way with a smoker already 
under our belt 


Pledging season has begun at 
Alpha Tau Gamma as Thursday 
evening a successful smoker was 
held for students pledging the 
fraternity. Our first party, with 
theme "The Casual Beatnik", will 
he held this Saturday evening. 


Kappa Sig has been practicing 
for their season's opener in the 

IFC football league. The brothers 

have displayed their talents very 
well and we should definitely be 
a threat for first place. 


Phi Sigma Delta's social year 
got off with a bang last Saturday 
night with a party highlighted by 
community singing with the fine 
piano accompaniment of Mel 
Yoken. We would like to officially 
welcome our new resident hostess, 
Mrs. Margaret Sangree. We hope 
that she will enjoy her new posi- 
tion. On the sports scene, we have 
had good turnouts at our foot- 
hall practices in preparation for 
the IFC league opening. 


Our football team has been 
working out for more than a week 
in preparation for the coming 
season. On the improvement side, 
the house has been rewired and 
the entire third floor lined with 
fire-proof plasterboard to comply 
with fire protection regulations. 
Also, plans are underway for the 
first annual QTV Parents' Week- 
end to be held early in November. 


Congratulations to all the 
brothers who made such a fine 
showing in the Maine game: Vin 
Caputo, Tom Delnickas, John 
MeCormaek, and Carmen Scarpa! 
Likewise, our best wishes to the 
several brothers married during 
the summer and to Pete Sullivan 
and Tom Delnickas on their 
recent pinnings. Hot news flash — 
Jerry Cullen will inevitably be- 
come the manager of Boston'.- 
famed University Club! 


The Sig Eps, after a week of 
impressive football drills in prep- 
aration for their defense of the 
IFC football title, are looking 

forward to their trip this week- 
end. A large aggregation of 
brothers will travel to Boston to 
take in the University of Bias* 

sachusetts vs. Harvard football 

game. Saturday night, after the 

game, the brothers will gel to 

Direct Bus Service 

To Springfield & Boston 

Via Mass. Turnpike 


9 A.M. Schedule To Boston 
Saturday For HARVARD GAME 

Via Peter Pan Bus Lines 

Et vous? 


leaves Amherst 
Arrives Springfield 
Arrives Boston 

Leaves Boston 
Leaves Sprinqfield 
Arrives Amherst 

















11 00* 


12 30 

4 30 











5 35 


1 1 .00* 







'Operates Friday. Saturday, Sunday Only 

(Continued mi pan*' H) 

Bottled under authority of The Coco-Cola Company by 
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of Northampton, Northampton, Mast 


1 Olds Hydromatic '49 § 

= Rocket 9H— MOO Honei-t Miles g 
: Exceptional — Asking $2."»0 j 

□ lei. ALptae 3-r>007 





3 4, and 5 Room* 

— Alto — 



Call Alpine 3-3394 

gether si tome spot in the Bos- 
ton srea Slid then return to the 


campus early Sunday morning. 
Oa the tighter side, just what is 
the effect of the "Moon" on the 
brothers at SPE? 


TEP Introduced a now first in 
parties this past weekend — a 
"Prohibition" party along with 

AGR ami TKE. Entertainment 
was provided for by folk singing 
with Bob Levy in tho load. Tho 
brothers welcome a now houso- 
mother, Mrs. Rockwell. (>n the 
athletic scene, tho bouse football 
t.-am anticipates a fine season 
due to their fino showing in pre- 
season practices. 


Down Toke way, the hrothors 
onjoyefl the past woek's threo way 
party with TEP and AGR. Turn- 
ing to the athletic side, we ex- 
pect a groat football team this 
year, so opponents bewarol We 
would also like to welcome our 
now housemother, Mrs. Wagstaff, 
and we hopo sho will fit in well 
with the brothers of TKE. 

Red China . . . 

(Continued from page 2) 

the LT.N. and probably again 
due to a I'.S. resolution. The 
problem will eventually be 
solved, but let's not hold our 
breath until it is. 

I.F.C. Meeting . . . 

(Continued from ]myc 1) 
past, Perry pointed out, they have 
been set up on the basis of the 
previous year's standings. Tho 
unit ion was rarried with almost 
no discussion. 

Steve Sackmary asked the 
other members if they had had 
any previous doalings with the 
Rejo Corp. He said that his house 
manager had ordered one can of 
wax, one Itottlo of floor oloanor, 
and an applicator. Tho company 
sent "18 cans of wax, Ifi bottles 
of floor cleaner, and a cheap ap- 
plicator along with a bill for 

Wayne Lynch (TKE) said that 
his fraternity had done business 
with them previously, hut advised 
all fraternities ami sororities to 
avoid this "high pressure" or- 
gani/.a! ion. 


Beesuss of tho groat opportu- 
nity which this page offors us, 
all the 'lady-Greeks" will be in 

the news too. Every Eriday, you 

iV iiinan WOtnen will have ,i 
Chance to observe somo of the 

sorority activities and become 
acquainted with some of the 
aspects of sorority life before the 
big "rush" begins second sejo 
ter. If you have any questions 

about ihe Pan-Hellenic Tea, the 

Intor-fratornity Sing and De- 
claration, or Round Robins, just 
"tune in" and we'll try and keep 
you posted. In the meantime, I 
might add that upperclass rush- 
ing begins next Tuesday, Septem- 
ber 29. A schedule of the suc- 
ceeding parties should bo posted 
in the dorms by that time. Next 
Week we'll begin having articles 
From each house which should be 
of interest to all of us. See you 


Will the person who found a 
K&E slide rule in E-22 Machmer 
nlease contact Charles Dyer, 22.'l 
Mutter-field House, 

Will the person who found a 
21 charm sterling silver bracelet 
in D Pemald Hall, please contact 
Gretchell Shultts, 112 Hamlin 





by VIN 

The Massachusetts Redmen, 
fresh from their thrilling upset 
victory over Maine last week-end, 
will invade Cambridge this Satur- 
day where they meet the Harvard 
eleven at the Harvard coliseum. 
Charlie Ravenel and halfback 
that he will use almost the same 
starting lineup as he did last 
week. However, the fact that 
O'Rourke has not committed him- 
self to name a definite starting 
team has led to speculation that 
there may be one or two changes 
in the backfield. or perhaps even 
in the line. 

Saturday's conflict against the 
Crimson will once again see the 
Redmen taking the underdog's 
position. This year's Harvard 
squad is predicted to be one of 
the best in recent years. 

Harvard's mentor John Yovfc- 
sin has a squad of forty-four 
candidates led by sixteen return- 
ing lettermen. 

The Crimson offense will offer 
a one-two punch of quarterback 
Charlie Ravenel and halfback 
Chet Bourlis. Ravenel is picked 
as one of the finest play callers 
in the Ivy League, while Boulris 
is an All-Ivy star. 

The Crimson, whose season will 
officially open with the grid-bat- 
tle against UMass, scrimmaged 


Williams last Friday and out- 
scored the Ephs, 38-12. 

Harvard coaches witnessed last 
week's Redmen victory over the 
Black Bears and Yovicsin had 
much praise for quarterback John 
McCormick, referring to him as 
a nifty passer. 

The Redmen, after their dem- 
onstration last week, proved that 
they can be a winning ball club. 
However, they will have to over- 
come the penalties and fumbles 
which plagued them in the first 

The game promises to be a 
thriller from start to finish with 
Harvard trying hard to open the 
season with a victory. The boys 
from Amherst, meanwhile, will 
be trying to repeat the 1954 
UMass upset over Harvard. 

Shown above are quarte/back John McCormick, Coach Charlie O'Rourke, and end Ralph 
Maloney. Both players are probable starters in Saturday's game with Harvard and should be decisive 
factors for the Redmen. 



By the time you read this ar- row afternoon 
tide Charley O'Rourke's Redmen 
will have completed a workout in 
Harvard Stadium in preparation 
for The Game. Our hosts will be 
looking for their first winning 
season in many years when they 
open their 1959 campaign tomor- 

Redmen Must 
Stop Ravenel 


Editor's Note — Mr. Claude 
Welch is a member of the Junior 
Board of the Harvard Crimson. 
The opinions expressed here are 
his own and definitely not those 
of the Collegian.) 

Harvard football fans have 
waited five long years for a win- 
ning team. At last they have 
one; this fall's Crimson eleven 
has both the depth and talent 
which coach Charlie O'Rourke 
lacks on his Redman squad. His- 

Coach John Yovicsin's squad 
runs from a split-T formation, 
relying extensively on dive and 
slash plays. Ravenel _ passing is 
at present the Crimson's weak 
offensive point, and O'Rourke 
will doubtedlessly jam the line 
to halt the ground attack. 

Graduation claimed nearly all 
the star Harvard line of last sea- 
son, which averaged nearly 215 
pounds per man between the 
tackles. Over half the members 

tory may repeat itself, but those of the squad are sophomores 

who expect a repeat of the 1954 
upset will meet with disappoint- 

Quarterback Charlie Ravenel 
is one of the finest in the Ivy 
League. He runs fast and hard, 
uses an effective belly-series op- 
tion play, and has an uncanny 

without varsity experience, and 
the success of the Harvard squad 
depends almost entirely upon the 
showing of these new players. 

In a scrimmage last Friday 
against Williams, the Crimson 
trounced the Eph eleven, 38-12, 
with Ravenel scoring three toueh- 

know'edge of weak points in the downs on runs of 20, 25, 30 yards 

opponent's line. His backfield re- 
turns intact, and includes big 
halfhack Chet Boulris, an All- 
Ivy performer and leading ground 
gainer on the team. 

If the UMass* defense cannot stop 
him, the game is as good as lost, 
by two or three touchdowns. But 
if Ravenel can be halted, an upset 
could be in the making. 

Coach John Yovicsin has a 
fine veteran backfield headed by 
quarterback Charlie Ravenel and 
halfback Chet Boulris. Up front 
however, things aren't so rosy. 
Captain Hank K» »hane is the 
only returning starter from last 
year's forward wall. The line 
play of the Redrmn, led by stal- 
wart tackle Dick Riley, was a 
major factor in the comeback vic- 
tory against Maine. It could be a 
major factor again this week. 

Pro Loop Opens 

The National Football Leagv e 
begins its fortieth season tomor- 
row night when the Los Angeles 
Rams play host to the New York 
Giants in the spa» >us Memorial 

The eleven other clubs in the 
league will be out to usurp the 
defending champion Baltimore 
Colts. They can be beaten, as the 
lowly Chicago Cardinals proved 
in a Louisville exhibition garde 
i a? t week 31-17. 

The American Professional 
Football Association, the fore- 
runner of the present NFL, was 
formed in Canton, Ohio with 
eleven members. Of the original 
clubs only the Decatur (111.) 
Staleys (Chicago Bears) and their 
cross-town rivals the Cardinals 
still remain. 

Gridiron Glints 

Never in all football history has 
there been a player who created 
a more fantastic saga of "From 
Campus to Cash" than Harold 
"Red" Grange. In his first sea- 
son in the pro ranks the incred- 
ible "Galloping Ghost" earned 
some $30,000. And that, mind 
you, was in 1925 Not bad for a 
guy who spent Iim undergraduate 
summers hauling ice. 

Back in 1890, Wisconsin's 
Badgers charged onto the grid- 
iron to face the Gophers of Min- 
nesota wearing top hats. It was 
the only formal football game 
ever fought. Who won? Why, the 
opposition, of course, 63-0. 


Varsity baseball candidates 
who are not out for fall sports 
will meet in Rm. 10 at Cage on 
Monday Sent. 28, at. 5 p.m. 


Tomorrow's big clash be- 
tween the Hodmen and Har- 
vard will be aired over WMUA 
beginning at 2:20. 

Hal Dutton, "The Voice of 
the Redmen," will be bringing 
the action to UMass followers 
who can't make the trip to 
Cambridge. Howie Wilson will 
handle the color. 

The Redmen 


i The headline of the Boston 
American's football extra read 
"Harvard Oig Favorite", and BO 
they were; a three touchdown 
favorite, in fact. 

Despite the Redmen 32-27 win 
over AIC the previous week, 
Charlie O'Rourke and his squad 
were considered no match for 
this powerful Crimson team. 

But on that steaming October 
afternoon in 1 954 the spirited 
Redmen were not to be denied, 
though it appeared for a while 
that their role as 18 point under- 
dog was justified. 

While the men from UMass 
played littie better than school- 
girls, John Harvard jumped off 
to an early first period lead. 
Moving 28 yards in four plays 
after a pass Interception, the 
Crimson pushed across a tally, 
and the experts felt secure in 

♦ u ■> 

i r p ! 

v.. il iff inn 

The second quarter saw the 
O'Rourke-men come to life. With 
sub-quarterback Jack Noble at 
the helm, the Redmen marched 
deep into Harvard territory. A 
screen pass from the youthful 
signal caller to Red Johnson push- 
ed the ball to the Harvard two 
yard line, and on the next play 
Soph halfback Roger Barous 
smashed over for the score. But 
the try for point after failed and 
the Redmen trailed by a lone 
point, 7-6. 

Neither team was able to move 
the ball at the start of the second 
half until Harvard, late in the 
third canto, put on a sustained 
drive, only to have it sputter on 

the UMass 13 yard line. 

With play now in the final 
stanza and the Ret! men still trail- 
ing, Noble again took over the 
quarterback duties. After moving 
the team to a first down on their 
own 24, the slim signal caller, 
ironically a native of Cambridge 
and a past frequent visitor to the 
Stadium, swung around right end 
on an option play, kept the ball, 
and raced 02 yards before being 
hauled down on the Crimson 11 
yard line. Again Noble worked 
the keeper, this time to the left, 
and advanced within a yard of 
pay dirt 

Barous was called on for the 
finishing touch to the Redmen 
march. The Soph back s^ain 
crossed Harvard's goal and Phil 
Surgeon calmly split the uprights 
for the extra point The Redmen 
now held a 13-7 lead with minutes 

But the Crimson team was not 
yet dead. Driving steadily, in a 
now heavy rain, they advanced 
to the Redmen 8 yard line. First 
and goal to go. A touchdown was 
a tie, possibly a win. 

No one, however, was to take 
this victory from the Redmen. 
Four Harvard plays netted them 
four losses as the men from 
UMass, spear-headed by Surgeon 
and Cappy Kidd, put on a magni- 
ficent goal -line stand. 

Seconds later the game was 
over. Nearly 4,000 loyal Massach- 
usetts fans went crazy. Twenty- 
three spirited m*»n from UMass 
had done the impossible — they 
had toppled mighty John Har- 



Poll Bearer 

(Page 5) 




Parachutists Jump 
To Publicize Club 


By SU Pond 

An exhibition, double-exit pa- 
rachute jump from 3,000 feet 
will be made Wednesday at 4:00 
p.m. on the lawn beside the Stu- 
dent Union to publicize the se- 
cond meeting of the University 
of Massachusetts Sport Para- 
chute Club. 

Dana Smith, president of the 
club, and Elsworth Getchell, 
safety officer, will make their 
exit from the light aircraft si- 
multaneously, free-fall 1,000 
feet, and open their chutes to- 
gether, descending as close to 
the SU as possible. 

This jump will be difficult be- 
cause of the small landing area 
and the presence of trees and 
water, according to Smith. 

In caee of inclement weather 
conditions, the jump will be ex- 
ecuted the following day at the 
same time. 

Captain Killion, club advisor, 
will announce the jump from the 

The club meeting will be held 
Wednesday in Mackmer, room E 
17, at 7:00 p.m. 

Late Redman Rally Fails 
To Catch Harv ard Eleven 

11,500 See McCormick 
Throw 3 Scoring Passes 

by VIN BASILE '62, Sports Editor 
A late Redmen rally failed to overcome a 36 point Har- 
vard lead as UMass lost to the Crimson 36-22, before 11,500 
spectators from Amherst and Cambridge at Harvard Sta- 
dium Saturday. 

The UMass line makes a goal 
The University line emiverged on 
Half back, on the four yard line. 

—Photo by Leonard 

line stand lste ... th« first quarter, 
no. 14 Lawrence Repsher. Harvard 

Chris Connors Inaugurates 9 59- 9 60 
Concert Season Next Tuesday At 8 

Chris Connor, internationally 
known jais artist, will inaugu- 
rate the 1969-60 season of the 
University of Massachusetts Con- 
cert Association, Tuesday, Octo- 
ber 6, at 8 p.m. in Curry Hicks 

During the course of the sea- 
son, some of the country's well- 
known musical talent is sched- 
uled to perform in programs 
ranging from jast to chamber 

The Juilliard String Quartet, 
whose performances of chamber 
music have been acclaimed as 
outstanding, will appear in Bow- 
ker Auditorium, Monday, Nov. 
23, at 8 p.m. 

On Tuesday, Dec. 8, Yehudi 

Menuhin, violin virtuoso, will 
present a varied program of 
"classical and modern music for 
the violin. 

The Roger Wagner Chorale, 
widely known for its blending of 
distinguished solo voices, will 
appear Wednesday, Feb. 10. 

On Thursday, March 17, the 
Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, 
under the direction of its new 
conductor, Peter Herman Adler, 
will offer a program of instru- 
mental and vocal selections from 
the operas of Verdi and Wagner. 
Soloists for this occasion will be 
Frances Yeend. soprano, and 
Charles O'Neil, tenor. 

The Nieuw Amsterdam Trio, a 
chamber ensemble, will present 

its interpretation of trio master- 
works at a concert in Bowker 
Auditorium on Thursday, March 

The Concert Association will 
conclude its season Tuesday, Ap- 
ril 5, in Curry Hicks Gynasium, 
when Alec Templeton, will pre- 
sent a program projecting his 
musical interpretation of several 
(Continued oTi page 8) 

UMass Gels New Reactor 

Prof. Lindsey demonstrates insertion of an ahrmimim-cncased 
uranium slug to Lawrence Soule '81 (C), and Robert Finnerty '61 
(r). both chemical engineering majors. 

Guild Plans 
New Series 

The Operetta Guild is spon- 
soring a new activity this year 
in addition to its annual Broad- 
way production. This program 
will consist of a series of six 
or seven srrn^s from various 
musical theater productions. 

Scenes from previous Guild 
productions of "South Pacific", 
"Carousel", "Brigadoon", and 
"Damn Yankees" plus selections 
from light opera may be present- 

These performances will pro- 
vide more opportunities for 
those interested in musical thea- 
ter to participate. The Guild 
hopes to continue this program 
by performing both on and off 

Singer-actora. dancers, and 
back stage workers are asked to 
come to Mem Hall for interviews 
on Wednesday, September 30, 
and Thursday. October 1, from 
4:00 to 6:00 and from 7:00 to 

The Redmen got all their 
points in the fourth quarter. 

UMass got its first TD when 
quarterback John McCormick 
threw a 16-yard pass to senior 
halfback Billy Reynolds. An 
extra point pass to end Ed For- 
bush was good. 

Minutes later McCormick hit 
halfback Jim Hickman with a 
53-yard pass play which saw 
Hickman eluding three defend- 
ers and then going over for the 
marker. McCormick then passed 
to end John Burgess for the 
points after. 

A short time later end Harry 
Williford grabbed McCormick's 
pass and sprinted 60 yards to 

Harvard, using various vers- 
ions of the 4 T\ got off to an 
early lead, scoring 22 points in 
the fiTst half. The Crimson got 
their first tally at 8:29 of the 
first quarter when halfback Al- 
bie Cullen crossed over the goal 
line to complete a 43-yard pass 
play from quarterback Charlie 
Ravenal. Fullback Glenn Haugh- 

(Continued on page 6) 

UM Morgans Cop Honors 
In Exposition Showing 

Morgan horses took high hon- 
ors Monday in the Intercollegi- 
ate competitions at the Eastern 
States Exposition in Springfield, 

Bay State Estrelita, a two 
year old who was first in her 
class, also took grand champion 
mare and senior champion mare. 

Another two year old, Bay 
Stare Endonia. took second in 
the class. The third UMass two 
year old, Bay State Elect, took 
reserve senior champion stallion 
and first in his class. 

In the group showings, V- 

Mass won the stallion and three 
mares class with Elect, Estrelit- 
a. Debbie, and Classic, as well as 
second, third, and fourth in the 
produce of mare class showing 
the offspring of Optic, Damsel, 
and Narcissa. 

Three daughters of U.S. Pm- 
ez took third in the get-of-sire 

In the remaining contests U- 
Mass took second in both the 
mare foal and yearling stallion 
classes, second and fourth in 
mare and foal, and third and 
fourth in the aged mare group. 

-Photo bt Pit! 

Work approaches completion on new Liberal Arts Building. It 
will provide an auditorium of approximately 400 seats, a large num. 
ber of rlaxsrooms. and Rtaff offices. 


Zl)v fUaiuiarlfiUirtttf (Eullnjiaii 

Offtelal undent rnduate nawapaper of the University o'*' 1 *!'*- 

intabta for Its wlitorial content*. 

Richard MacLeod 'GO * 

Managing Editor 
Donald Croteau '61 
Editorial Editor News Editor 

Ted Ma. 1 *60 Larry Rayner 61 

Sports Editor Business Manager \ 

Win BaBile '62 Stephen Kaphnsky 60 

Photography Editor 
Ed York '60 


A..i<«.n< Pililorial Kditors: l'at Ward, James Merino 
A^^KdVlV/rVaT Editor. : Eli.abeth Schneck (Monday. : Jamea 

Merino (Wcdnaaday) ; Pat Wood (Friday) 
Cartoonist: George Marshall wh;«titn»t«n Carol 

V.litnrial Writers: Arlene Anderson. Anne WniUmglon. t-f-/" 1 

KHa Ann Slay ton, Howard Alperin. Wayne Richard* Ken 

Hrinhv Pete faker Dick Davis. Marie Dickenson Pat Greene 
Fe. uTe h WrH Js: K,^ Shepard. John O'Connor, '£ ^iKe' 

Mary Eshkanian. Judy I»i. k.t.m Jon Daitch. J.m Treleaae. 

Tom y George. »°» ^^hIm*^ 

Ellen Wattendorf. Mon News Associate: Ira »wr PoretBky. 
Wed. New. Associate: Richard White FrlL «ew« *£"«•"• 
Joan Blodgett. Fri. Feature: Carol Well-. Wed. F.ntnre. 

Rewrite- Monday. Monetta Wronski. Shelly f elan V»" • 


sharon Clark. Marshall Whittled ..._.- 

Cartoonists: ^^^ty 1 ^"*^ u , n, 
Publicity Columnists: Mel Token. Illar Muni. Michael Blu_m 

8 ec«UHe.i Cha"ene Prentiss. E*ec. Secrecy; Roberta Pa- 
palla. Sara °'g$* OGRAP „ Y DEPARTMENT . 

Photo.rapny B^SSt&SSP sMBfc ^ 

Tr:Tan^7oeiTill m U at7i m H C oTfey. "sumW P.U. Larry 

JT* nerman-D^Br^nf WW "a, M 
Cartoonist: Jay »« k « nuslNESS 8TAFF 

Advertising! Manajrer: Mike Cohen 
Subscription Manager : Herb Hello 
Circulation Manager: Nelson Wemstoc ^ iph -_, p er i ma n 

mnn Nancv Sherman. Barry Rayech Amherst 

M.tored as aeeond class matter at the post office at Amnersi, 
Ma? Printed ?hr12 times weekly durln« the academic year «- 
cUrduring vacation and examination P«^' Jgf ^Then a 
week following a vacation or «*™« n * t,0 » ^ufnB^nder the 
Httr 1 * -tfS SVSt^BKt S-SffS the act of 
June 11. 1934. g 00 per semeater 

Sub. ; npt,on price student Vn J»S!^J Ut J. Amherst. Mass. 

Member-Associated Collegiate Pre- ^ ^^ ^ :00 p . m . 

KSifitV Editorial Editor.: EHaabeth Schneck (Monday): James 

Merino (Wednesday); Tat Wood (Friday) 
Editorial Writers: Arlene Anderson. Anne Whittington. Carol 


Undoubtedly, many of you asked your- 
selves, "Why am I herer or "What is the 
value and purpose of a college education?" 
In your discussions with your parents, you 
may have come to the conclusion that you 
Are here so that you may be trained for a 
future vocation. 

But a university is more than a glorified 
trade school and the goal of a college educa- 
tion cannot be measured by any wage scale 
or Bel of statistics. The main purpose of any 
college is to help you enjoy life more fully. 
Just as you can enjoy baseball only when 
you have a knowledge of the game, so you 
can appreciate the world we live in only 
when you have some understanding of nat- 
ure and human Society. Thus, when an en- 
gineering major takes a history course or an 
English major elects botany, he is widening 
his field of knowledge so that he can com- 
prehend and, consequently, better enjoy life. 
You'll find jrOttr college courses much dif 
ferent than your high school curriculum. In- 
stead of just memorizing facts, your subjects 
will require you to form and express your 
own opinions hated on relevant facts. By 
developing your thinking process, these 
courses should help you to solve problems 
you will encounter once you have graduated. 
Finally, you will come to appreciate the 
complex. Jes of this world and should be 
more open minded about life in general. For 
example, how many of us know the philos- 
ophy of Communism? Most of us are opposed 
to Communism: hut why are we opposed? By 
studying this theory, we can better under- 
stand it. If are still opposed to it, then we 
can give a rational, not an emotional, ex- 
planation of our opposition. 

Seldom are worthwhile attributes gained 

isily. but hard work makes the reward all 
the greater. 


Education during the past several years, particularly 
with the advent of spectacular scientific advancements, has 
been subject to the pushings and pullings of theories which 
proclaim to place American education on a competitive level 
with Russian education. This surge forward has in many 
respects failed. Many attempts to offer more and more 
courses to a broader range of students have not been suc- 
cessful education-wise, because the validity of the subject 
in relation to America's needs has not been given much 

Notably, high school students are happily taking 
courses of all types, with no thought of concentration in any 
particular field. It seems that many of those interested in 
the problem of' education are "keeping up with the Rus- 
sians" lather than giving attention to the cultivation of 
critical attitudes necessary for good judgment and thinking. 

So many of the subjects offered today are taken by 
students merely for the credit. The final outcome is that he 
jv she does not derive even a general understanding of that 
particular field. In short, the school departments often have 
been showing little discretion in the choice of courses. As 
Dr. Lou LaBrant pointed out, there are many courses being 
taught which are not as "imperative as knowledge of 
Moslem customs or religion, or what languages are needed 
and for what ends." 

'The science out of which questionings come is taught 
in school; but discussion of its philosophical implications 
is taboo, 'controversial,' and restricted to generalities ac- 
ceptable to the most primitive sects." Dr. Lou LaBrant, past 
president of the National Council of Teachers of English, 
in a Saturday Review editorial, "The Dynamics of Educa- 
tion", stressed the ever-growing need for critical thinking 
by the individual — the man-on-the-street. No longer can 
hazy sentimentalities govern man's decisions. And yet, criti- 
cal thinking is avoided and discouraged by the masses. Most 
educators, we believe, realize that one cannot shy away 
from these critical issues and discussions. 

Yesterday's editorial in the \nr York Times spoke of 
eminent scholars meeting for the fifth general assembly of 
the International Council for Philosophy and Humanistic 
Studies. It is their conclusion and ours that the humanities 
will "give a fresh insight into both Western and Eastern 
thought . . ." They continued that, "to the layman . . . dis- 
cussion such as this is Important because it indicates that 
our scholars are helping us to think our way into a chang- 
ing world." 

Atomic Courtesy 

To smash the simple atom 

all mankind was intent . . . 
Now any day 
The atom may 
Return the compliment. 

— Ethel Jacobson 


School Spirit 
Is Not Dead 


While attending the Mass-Harvard football game 
Saturday, a couple of incidents caught my atten- 
tion, which have prompted me to believe that school 
spirit is still very much alive at UMass. 

During half-time, with UMass. losing in a shut- 
out, fans were "entertained" by the Harvard band. 
In the Crimson "sportsman-like" way, their band 
ridiculed some of the recent actions and events at 
UMass by spelling out the words-"No Dough," "No 
Prez," "No Booze," "No Band," and "No Score." For 
accompaniment, they played "I've Got Plenty of 

At the exhibition's completion, several UMass. 
students, led by another student wearing an Indian 
head dress, marched out onto the field and pro- 
ceeded to play "Fight Massachusetts." Whether this 
maneuver was done in "school spirit", or in 'Mack o^ 
spirit" is difficult to say, but it certainly seemed to 
arouse the UMass. fans' spirits. 

Not meaning to offend the regular "Redman" 
band but, never did "Fight Massachusetts" sound so 
vital and mean so much as then, while we were 
being ridiculed about our present controversies. 

Everything about the Harvard-UMass. game 
showed spirit . . . from the large turnout of Mass. 
rooters to the way that the fans, at times, out- 
cheered the cheerleaders. 

Student support is greatly needed by the adminis- 
tration in this time of controversy and criticism, and 
for the first time since I've been here, I have seen 
traces that such support exists. Neither Harvard, 
nor any other school, should be able, when speaking 
of UMass, to spell out "No Spirit". 

Need For Exchange Visits 

by JON DAITCH '63 

Many people in both the United States and 
abroad have said that the present visit to America 
by Premier Khrushchev is not only useless but 
downright dangerous to the U.S. and her allies. How 
Mr. K's tour could be harmful, I cannot understand. 
We are certainly not going to turn into Com- 
munists if we look at the Russian boss and I rather 
doubt that he has any intention of becoming a Billy 
Graham of Marxism-Leninism. By the same token, 
he is not going to go out and buy 1,000 shares of 
preferred G.M. stock. It is the same thing as saying 
that when President Eisenhower goes over to visit 
the U.S.S.R., he will become an ardent "party man", 
or that he will return with 200 million Madison Ave. 
worshippers in grey flannel suits. 

First Hand View Important 
By coming here, Mr. K. will be able to get a first 
hand view of his foes, understand the attitude of 
the people, and see the differences and similarities 
between his country and America. These comparisons 
could never be made at Geneva. At summit confer- 
ences, individuals, not groups, are involved. The 
individual can put on a front; but try as they might, 
groups cannot hide the everyday occurrences that are 
a part of their culture. These little traits will be 
noticed by both men, and will give an excellent in- 
sight by which they can form their judgments. 

Mutual Trust a Possibility 

The exchange visits between President Eisen- 
hower and Premier Khrushchev may lead to the 
foundation of mutual trust between the Communist 
bloc and the Western nations. We must realize that 
unless public opinion is behind these visits, the 
President and other free world leaders are working 
in vain. Only through acceptance by the general 
populace can a truly free world ever"become a reali- 


The COLLEGIAN has received many letters 
from students expressing their thanks for the free 
bus service to the shopping center of Amherst. Be- 
cnuse these letters express essentially the same sen- 
timent, the COLLEGIAN has decided to give its 
thanks in behalf of all the students who benefit from 
this service. We are indebted to the merchants' of 
Amherst and the Amherst Junior Chamber of Com- 
merce. This bus service is just one of many ways 
in which the Town and the University co-operate 
•with each other. 



George Bernard Shaw: Few people think more 
than two or three times a year. I have made an In- 
ternational reputation for myself by thinking once 
or twice a week. 




roqratn cr review 


Starting Sunday October 4 
WMUA 91.1 F.M. in conjunction 
with WAMF F.M., the Am- 
herst College station will begin 
stereo broadcasting. With two 
radio sets placed to form an 
equilateral triangle with the lis- 
tener as the third corner you 
can achieve stereophonic sound. 

This Sunday and every Sun- 
day following can be an adven- 
ture in sound. At 7 p.m. there 
will be a four college newscast, 
followed by the programming of 
semi-popular music, leading up 
to classical music. Normal broad- 
casting will he resumed by both 
stations at 9 p.m. 

Got a heavy study schedule- 
then listen to the UMass-Dele- 

.ware game at the dorm. Air time 
Saturday is 1:20 p.m. 

If you are in the Hatch Fri- 
day nights any time from B p.m. 
on. go over to see Barry Brooks 
in the Metawampee corner and 
ask him to play your favorite 
record. He'll be broadcasting the 
all request show, Crazy Rhvthms 
directly from the S.t'. at that 

There is always the controvei- 
sy over what the listener wants 
to hear when. Do you like rack 
and roll confined strictly to 
weekends, and classical music 
daring study hours? We here at 
WMUA would like to have your 

Chamber Of Commerce 
Welcomes New Teachers 

"Welcome to Amherst" will be 
the slogan at the breakfast 
including Amherst College, the 
Amherst public school system 
the new teachers in Amherst 
and the University «>f Massa- 
chusetts on Tuesday. October 6, 
arranged by the community ser- 
vice committee of the Chamber 
«f, Commerce. It will be served 
at the Amherst Regional High 
School at 8:46 a.m. and it will 
be over in good time for the 

teachers to get to any classes 

they may have at B a.m. indi- 
vidual invitations have been sent 
to each of the new teachers to 
come as the guests of the mem- 
bers of the Chamber. 

This is the first year the 

Chamber has undertaken to wel- 
come the new teachers in this 
way. It is a step to make the 
newcomers feel at home in Am- 
herst and to get to know the 
many good things Amherst has 
to offer them while the| are 
here. Amherst seeks to be ■ 
friendly town and newcomers are 
,..,- daily w 'lcomed. Even the 
early boa? of o:4!S a.m. will not 
keep away those who wish to be 
good neighbors. A canvass of the 
members of the Chamber has re- 
en a Veiy goon icspunst <.-- 
providing such a welcome to the 
stranger who has come to live 
with us. Over a hundred mem- 
bers and guests are expected to 

Scholarship Open 
For Armenians 

The Hai Guim Scholarship 
(leant is awarded yearly to a 

student of Armenian parentage 
who was bora in the United 

States, resides in greater Bos- 
ton, and is attending a Massa- 
chusetts college or university. 

This scholarship is awarded 
preferably to ■ freshman for 
the second semester. All appli- 

cations should be submitted hf 
fore December 1, 1959. 

For applications, write to: 
Mrs. Nimon Zulailian 
105 Radcliffe Road 
Belmont, Massachusetts 




3, 4, and 5 Rooms 

— Also — 



Call Alpine 3-3294 

Peyre To Give 
Lecture Here 

Henri Peyre, professor of 
French at Yale I'nivorsity, will 
be the first guest b.turer at the 
University of Massachusetts 
i tench Institute. September 30 
at 8 p.m. in Skinner Auditorium. 
Prof, Peyre, who has written and 
lectured extensively on contem- 
porary literature, will speak on 
aspects of the modern French 

The lecture, to be delivered in 
French, is primarily intended for 
teachers attending the Institute 
but is open to all interested per- 

The University's Institute is 
the first year-long program es- 
tablished under the National De- 
fense Education Act for second- 
ary school teachers of French. 
The Institute, which was opened 
on September 14, is being con- 
ducted by members of the Ro- 
mance language department un- 
der the genera! direction of Dr. 
Robert R. Johnson, associate 
professor in cl large of the de- 
partment's French section, 

The 38-week s< ssion is geared 
to provide training for the es- 
tablishment of improved lang- 
uage programs, techniques, su- 
pervision, and the preparation of 
materials at tlv secondary level. 
Included are intensive refresh- 
er work in the French language, 
the study of modern methods 
and techniques of language in- 
struction, linguistics and its ap- 
plications, a thorough study of 
cultural problems and special 
studies as dictated by individual 
needs. There are also extra- 
curricular programs in the form 
of lectures, panel discussions, 
and movies. 

Another guest lecture by an 
eminent scholar will be given on 
October 14 when Professor Ger- 
maine Rree of New York Univer- 
sity will discuss the modern 
French writer Albert Camus. 

The Campus Beat 


LOST Black "Parker" with 
gold top. (;. E. Parker engraved 
on barrel 1. If found, please return 
to Geogia E. Parker, Hamlin 

SeCOtlO semesiei. nu ciptru — — ■ ^^ *K •= J« »3Z 

Have a real cigarette-have a CAMEL 

WKKfSH * OGMfi* 
Hi.* -:Stf 

M »> ^WW W WWW^A'.V^V. '. W 


The best tobacco makes the best smoke! 

R. t Rnnnldi TohtcnCo., Wlnean-Stlcm. N. C 


With ovei ~ ,)<> recognised stu 
dent organization! on campus, it 

is almost inevitable that prac 
tically everyone with whom JTOO 
come into eon tact is a member 
nay, an active member — Of si 
hast one of them. This innocent- 
[ooking statistic, however, can 
quite conceivably lead to unfoic 
seen difficulties. 

For instance, your roommate 
may unsuspectingly enter the 
room. You pounce: "I MIST bor- 
row your typewriter tomorrow to 
do my theme!" 

He counters, "Well, okay, 
but--" and proceeds to tell you 
that you MIST be present at to- 
night's meeting of the Outing 
('lub (7 p.m. tonight in the Nan- 
tucket Room of Ike S.U.). It 
seems that he's a wheel in this 
organization '^^ wants everyone 
to attend, especially freshmen, 
even if he must abduct them per- 
sonally. So what can you do? 
You're stuck . . . 

You can't escape it. wherever 
"ou go, there > s lomeone who 
wants you to join his organiza- 
tion. Even if yon have already 
been shanghaied, yon are not 
free: now the noble organizations 

want all members to ''end meet- 
ings regularly. Go by the bulletin 
board opposite the Hatch; there 
you'll see such notices as the fol- 

The fir**t meeting of the Hod 
and Gun Flub will be held on 
Tuesday* September 29 at 7:30 
p.m. in the Wildlife classroom of 
the Conservation Building. The 
wildlife students who worked in 
Alaska thi« summer will describe 
their experiences in our 49th 
state. Color movies will also be 
shown. All students are invited. 


The E. E. Club sponsored by 
the joint IRE-AIEE will hold its 
first meeting tomorrow, at 7 p.m. 
in the Council Chambers of the 
Student Union. All electrical en- 
gineers are invited. Dr. Scheck 
els, the now department head, will 
be introduced. Door prizes, a 
movie, coffee, cider, and dough- 
nuts are all included in this one 

hour program. 


The Government Department 
C o I I oq u i it m will take place 
Wednesday. September N at 4 
p.m. in the Commonwealth Room 
of the Union. Professor John 
I enton of the government depart- 
ment will speak on the subject 
"Is There a Catholic Note?" The 
public is invited to attend. 

.lust in case you don't frequent 

the Hatch (and there's not much 
to be said for you if you dont), 
a duplicate of this bulletin board 
is loocated to the right of the in 
formation desk as you enter the 
Union. And if you are one of 
those a&t] social people who never 
even enter the Student Union, the 
clubs still have you in their 
clutches. Everyone has to live 
somewhere. So in each dormitory 
usually strategically close to 
the mail slots — there is yet an- 
other large bulletin board bear- 
ing such items of interest as: 

The Operetta Guild is holding 
a meeting for all students inter- 
ested in dancing in this year's 
Guild productions. Norm Boucher 
will again act ss choreographer 
and will meet with all prospective 
dancers Tuesdsy evening, Sep- 
temher 29 at 6 p.m. in MemorisI 
Hall. There will be a discussion 
of this yesr's Guild plans for 
dancers and arrangement will 
be msde for dance rehearsals. 




:iv tl I bad more 

people in yOUl room than drawers 
in the bureau? H<» JTOU wonder 
which of your roommates went 
OUl with your date Saturday 
night? And what they did? 

Come to the C A. general 
meeting on inter-personal rela- 
tions on Wednesday. Sept em her 
N at 7:30 p.m. in line No. I of 
the Commons. Or. Kobert S. 
Feldman of the psychology de- 
partment will discuss the topic 
from a scientist's point of view; 
Mr. Leland L. Varley of the Eng- 
lish department fmm that of a 
humanist: and the Rev. David S. 
King from that of a Christian 
theologist. Freshmen women can 
obtain special permission to at- 
tend this event. 

Another device to corral stu- 
dents into club meetings la the 
"spaghetti board" by the north 
Stairs of the Union. It carries 
such terse notices as: 

Thursday. Oct. 1; 11 a.m.; 
Debating Society business meet- 

Wednesday, Sept. 30; 4 p.m.; 
Plymouth Room; Movie Commit- 
tee meeting. (All those interested 
are urged, begged, and coaxed to 

Naturally, word-of-mouth is an 
effective way of spreading pro- 
paganda, and rumor has it that 
certain students are employed 
just to walk around and tell peo- 
ple. "All juniors who are inter- 
ested in Winter Carnival com- 
mittees can still sign up at the 
S.U. lobby counter." 

Opposite the south stairs of the 

Union, thcr 

> vtill 


ier hoard 

which carries announcements 
Known as the Campus Calendar, 
it, -neatly displays the times and 
location* of such meetings as the 

The Education Club will hold 
an informal "get-acquainted" tea 
on Wednesday, Sept. 30 from 4 
to 5 p.m. in the Colonial Lounge. 
Freshmen are invited to attend, 
as well as upperclassmen, who 
may pay their dues at this time. 


I be I're-Med Hub will meet to- 
morrow at 7:80 p.m. in the Rerk- 
shire Room. Plans f'"" the year 
will be made. Freshmen will be 
welcome; membership is open to 
all Pre Med, Pre-Dent and Rre- 

Vet students. 

Once these clubs get fully or- 
ganized they begin to hold more 
meetings and elect officers. For 
example, last Thurs. (Sept. 24) 
the Commuters Club elected the 
following officers: 

Rres. — Judy Goodell 
V.|\_Char!otte Marcotte 
Sec. — Cyrilla Garvey 
Tres. — Henry Rastallis 
Social Chairmen — Gail Mowry 

Stewart Ashley 
Publicity Chairman — Mary K. 


After all these efforts, the 
least you can do is participate. 
Remember: somewhere there's a 
club that needs YOU! 

Chris Connors . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
piano selections. 

All performances will begin at 
8 p.m. 

Ticket orders for these musi- 
cal presentations msy be placed 
at the Student Actirities Office, 
Student Union Building. Univer- 
sity students will be admitted 
by presenting their, I.D. 

No seats will be reserved, In 
accordance with the policy of the 
Concert Association. 



UMass Honors List , littl e man on campus 

following is the last half of 
the Honors list. The first half ap- 
peared in the September is issue 
of the ColUgian. « 

CLASS OF 1959 3.0—3.3 (cont.) 
CLASS OF 1959 

D. Meilara 
G. ltello 

S. Merrill 
H. Merritt 
R. Mesh 
J. Itidgley 
R. Milieu 
J. Miller 

E. Morse 

E. Murachver 
R. Murphy 
R. O'Brien 
E. Papenfuss 
A. Ostheimer 
W. Paquette 
J. l'iantoni 
G. Plumb 
N. Porter 

D. Potter, Jr. 
W. Powers 

J. Richardson 
J. Roeder 
L. Saeon 

E. Sanna 
K. Schmidt 
J. Schuster 
J. Shannon 
M. Skiffinprton 
A. Smith, Jr. 

K. Alhertson 

A. Allyn 
N. Altpeter 
Mrs. M. Avery 
J. Bailey 

B. Barlow 
M. Barnes 

J. Smith 
D. Sojka 
R. Sokol 
J. Southwell 

C, Sowyrda 
Mrs. K. Stahl 
V. Stiles 

R. Stone 
P. Stowell 
M. Sugarman 
S. Sullivan 
S. Swicker 
M. Thompson 
K. Todd 

D. Travers 
M. Trojano 
R. Waldron 
W. Warriner 
H. Washburn 
D. Watson 
R. Webler 











' I960 

K. Bi>ur(|ue 
R. Bresciani 
M. Brothers 
B, Bures 

E. Busha 

.1. Casuscelli 
<i. Chiros 

F. Ciccone 
R. Clowes 
M. Cook 
M. Crotty 
M. Curry 
J. Daly 

<i. Davidson 
Q, Deverry 
J. Downey 
B. Feinman 
B, Fiawley 

F. GafTnry 

V. Gagnon, Jr. 

G. Gentile 

E. Glick 
R. CJjnrioso 

B. Goldberg 

C. Goldberg 
M. Gonyea 
R. Goulding 
R. Grayson 
K. Grover 
B. Groll 

J. Guernsey. Jr, 
E. Gwozdz 
M. Hamilton 
P. Hamilton 
D Harpell 
j. HartweH 
L. Hebert 

E. Hill 

D. Howie, Jr. 
P. Jacobs 

J. Johnson 
S. Johnson 

F. Kapinos 

F. Kaplita 
E. Karl 

C. Kozik 
J. Kelsey 

R. Kinnecome 

B. Krauss 
J. Kulas 

D. Lane 

G. Laughlin 
R. Lawrence 
M. Lepp 

C. Leslie, Jr. 

A. Lewis 
R. Lipman 
Mrs. S. Lupien 
P. Luppold 

R. MacGillivray 
M. MacKechnie 
G. Macquarrie 
Mrs. MacRitchie 

D. MacRitchie 

E. Mahan 

it. Maloney, Jr. 

E. Marsden, Jr. 
W. Maxwell 

C. McCarthy 
W. McConville 

B. McCue 
J. McDuffie 

F. Mitchell 
A. Moore 
J. Moore 

C. Moiiarty. Jr 

D. Musante 
T. Musiak 

G. Nassar 
R. O'Brien 
C, Paine 
M. Parks 
J. Pasanen 
,!. Pierce 
Mrs- P. Pntter 
R. Rand 

"ONTM'coNTPAev I THHJK he's AVMtWPfcFUL lecruzeiz--- 

•**& 16 TH'ONLVaA6$ VWKE I CAM GgTANr (7CCEMT 6l£W 

R. Richards, Jr.R. Shilansky 
J. Skinner 
E. Skroskl 
.T. Si i t h 
El. Sohmer 

E. Sorenson 

J. Steele 

F. Steinberg 

B. Stowell 

G. Szekely 



















F. Thompson, B. Wieder 

E. Tomkiewicz J. Williams 

D. Wentworth E. Wolski. Jr. 

C. White R. Zelis 

S. Whitney N. Zimmerman 

CLASS OF 1961 

D. Anketell E. Albert 

C. Alex H. Archambault 

C. Allen S. Attinello 

At last! A breakfast drink 
you can keep in your room 

More vitamin C than orange juice. New instant TANG is the breakfast 
drink you can kwp right on your bookshelf — box anse TANG keeps any- 
where without refrigeration. 

Make as much as you want, whenever you want. Just mix with plain cold 
water — nothing to squeeze, nothing to unfreeze. 

Drink TANG every morning and get more vitamin C than orange or 
grapefruit juice gives you. Plus vitamin A. Tastes real good, too. 

Today's assignment: get TANG ! 


Just mix with cold water 


A product of General Food* Kitchens 

V. Augstkalns 
N. Bailey 
Mrs. G. Biker 
P. Beau pre 
M. Bennett 
J. Bergeron 
J. Bibbo 
F. Boughan 
R. Borden 

A. Brouillet 
W. Brutnell 
P. Butler 
J. Cain, Jr. 
M. Carr 
S. Cashman 
J. Clarke 
M. Cohen 
J. Corbett 
J. Corsi 
M. Constantini 
P. Deane 
J. Donovan 
J. Downey 

B. Drake 
S. Dunny § 
H. Dwight 
J. Fattal 
S. Feldman 
J. Forsberg 
J. Fiedman 
N. Gamble 
P. Gamerman 
B. Garber 
B. Girouard 
E. Glasser 
V. Gordon 
S. Gordon 
J. Graham 
P. Grandchamp 
J. Gregory 
T. Gustavson 
L. Had!.-y 
B. Harris 
J. II. -witt 

M. Horenstein 

G. Johanson 

R. Jones 
S. Kehew 
C. Kidd 
K. Lilly 
J. Long 
R. MacDougall 
M. MacKenzie 
N. MacKenzie 
J. Magoon 
J. Mahoney 
E. Malboeuf 
J. Marshall 
L). McGee 
L. McGuirk 
C. McKinstry 
P. McPherson 
R. Nelson 
R. Newman 
R. Normandin 
J. O'Krien 
D.. Osgood 
w! Owen 
J. Perdigao 
J. Peterson 
M. Petronino 
R. Pollack 
S. Powell 

E. Prycb 
J. Rasinovitz 
R. Reinbergs 
J. Rosenthal 
H. Roth 
M. Ruffini 

A. Savory 
I). Smith 
N. Shaw 
S. Snell 

F. Spencer 
C. Stai)les 
L. Stolpe 
K. Tucker 
L. Turner 
R. Wilfforen 

B. Tutth- 
S. Whittier 

C. Zak 

CLASS OF 1902 

W. Abbott 
H. Alperln 

W. Anderson 
R. Annino 

E. Baldi 

H. Bait, Jr. 
R. Boiios 
J. Hueuzzo 
J. Cass, Jr. 
C. Castellunos 
R. rhadwick 
I.. Charles 
N. Ciaschini 
M. Clapper 
S. Cohen 

S. Colnirnesi 

F. C-.ndez. Jr. 

It. Copeland 
U. Cronje 
E. Cuddy 

P, Curley 
1 1. I »> in'dins, 
5, Fahlbusch 
W. Fitzgerald 

C. Fold in 
L. Freed 
M. Fulton 

D. Garcolon 
I. Gii aid 

J. Given 
S. Glass 
!!. GoMberf 
!. Goodell 
B. Gordon 

I.. Griffin * 

P. Gam 

J. Haitier 
N Hnnlon 
H. Hawkins 

E. Hazlett 
S, Ililtz 
D. Hollis 

D. Hubbard 
J. Jarvela 

E. Jerome 

K. Johnson 
M. Katseff 
,1. Kellih.-r 
P. Kraft 
J. Kyle 
C. Lapier 

A. LeBlane 

,1. I.eary 

1>. Livingston 

J. Long 
I.. Lopez 

M. Mann 
S. Matthews 

B. Merchant 
ft, EaMchaud 

It. Bforeao 

L Newstadt 

C. Ozimina 
H. Petersen 
N. Pissaao 
A. Podgorski 

I>. I'op"- 

A. I'opielski, Jr. 

R. Itaeelte, Jr. 

c. Ronanson 

C. Rurak 
K. Saila 
G. Set* 
\V. Silvia 
P. Sokop 
M. Stack 
I. Stewart 
T\ Slnait. HI 
J. Taylor 
M. Taylor 
I*. Tracy 
E. Wall 
C. Weeber, HI 
K. Wells 
S. Wood worth 
R. Yalmokas 
C. Zangrilli 


T. Connolly G. 

F. Daher G. 

A. Furmnn P. 
O. Jones, Jr. 

Van Amburgh 



wanted: Situation* and gag lines for our two campus characters 
(above). Must relate to TANG. Will pay $25 for every entry used. 

Address: TANG College Contest. Dcpt. GRM, Post Division. Battle 
Creek. Michigan i Kntnes must be postmarked before Dec. 15. ]»>ffl».) 



| Olds Hydromatic '49 | 

| Rocket 98- -4400 Honest Miles g 
I Exceptional — Asking $2r»0 = 
□ Tel. ALpine 3-5007 - 


How To Prolong 
Your Car's Life 

Car owners across the nation are ignoring simple arithmetic. 

Proof? Though a car represents the average American's most 
costly possession — excluding home and property — many motorists 
squander dollars needlessly by dooming their autos to an early junk- 

The reason is usua'ly plain, simple neglect — especially with re- 
gard to lubrication. And the irony is that premature wear caused by 
improper lubrication can be avoided at practically no cost! All it 
takes is a basic understanding of the car's needs and a little thought 
and effort in attending to them. 

Why is good lubrication vital ? It reduces metal to metal contact 
which eventually leads to worn parts and breakdowns. A little lube 
care is much cheaper than the replacement of costly parts. 

The principal areas of concern regarding lubrication are: the 
chassis (and front end suspension); crankcase; and transmission. 
There are also other areas which require attention — but not as often. 
These include the springs, clutch, differential, wheel bearings, distri- 
butor, and the like. 

Each car manufacturer has its own specifications en how often to 
grease the chassis and front end. If you don't have a manual for your 
particular car, a safe general rule is to lubricate every 1,000 miles. 
This not only cuts wear, but serves as a much-needed periodic check- 
up. Like yourself, your car can be spared serious ailment by an occa- 
sional examination. 


The choice of lubricant is a chore which practically everyone 
leaves up to the service station. Up until now there's been little reason 
to do otherwise. Today, however, there are special greases containing 
a unique additive with a tongue twisting name — known as molybden- 
um disulfide. A recently completed 2-million mile road test conduct- 
ed by a leading research institute in the Southwest shows that "Moly" 
lubricants reduce wear on steering assemblies by 38% and on sus- 
pension points 26%. 

These special greases mean easier steering, a safer and more com- 
fortable drive, and reduced repair bills. Shimmy — a common ailment 
but not to be ignored — is often caused by worn parts. "Moly" greases 
cut wear significantly on the parts involved in this problem. 

Practically all oil companies now produce a "Moly" grease— but 
in most stations you won't get this superior type of lube without re- 
questing it. 


The crankcase is the means by which motor parts are lubricated, 
hence merits a bit of coddling. Though not as badly neglected as the 
chassis, it is usually attended haphazardly. 

Oil picks up particles of grit that can act as an abrasive on the 
engine. In most new cars and trucks the crankcase should be com- 
pletely drained and refilled after the first 250-500 miles (consult your 
manual to be sure). After this initial change, intervals should be based 
on the type of service your vehicle gets. The recommendations of the 
American Petroleum Institute are: 1000 miles ... . Normal or average 
conditions such as city and suburban driving (typical operation of the 
family car); 500 miles . . . Unfavorable operating conditions such as 
cold weather and dusty roads (slai t-and-stop operation in zero or sub- 
zero weather is particularly severe) ; 2000 miles . . . Favorable operat- 
ing condition such as open highway driving where engine does little 

When you pull into a station for oil and the attendant says "how 
heavy?", don't just make a wild stab. There's a degree of lee-way, but 
you should stay within bounds. Motorists who believe they save mon- 
ey by using extra heavy oil at all times should take caution. The oil 
can take too long to get to the engine, sometimes as many as 8 or 
10 engine revolutions. The general rule to follow is: 20 or 30 viscos- 
ities in summer (32°F to OO'F); 10 to 20 viscosities in winter 



by BETTY KARL '60 

For those on our campus who 
do not realize we have a School 
of Nursing in our midst, we 
would like to add the following 
bit of information to their store 
of knowledge. 

A relative newcomer to our 
campus, (originating in Septem- 
ber, 1953), the School of Nurs- 
ing began as a 5-year program 
with four students. Since then, 
its size has increased by leaps 
and bounds, so that this year 
96 UMass students are aspiring 
to become nurses. 

Last spring, the School offici- 
ally became a four-year pro- 
gram, with its present 4th-year 
students as the last of the "five- 
yea'' men." 

Spending approximately 2 
years on campus and 2 years in 
the clinical field, the students 
traverse Mass. to study at such 
places as the McLean Psychia- 
tric Hospital in Waverly, and 
the Wesson Maternity Hospital 
in Springfield, spending most of 
their time at the Springfield 

The School has become well- 
known among state nursing stu- 
dent associations, having had 
officers in the Mass. State Coun- 
cil of Student Nurses for 3 
years, and in the District 1 
Nursing Student organization 
for 2 years. 

(10°F to 32°F); 5 or 10 vis- 
cosities in extreme winter 
(-10°F to 10°F). 

Also important! Make sure 
the oil filter element is replaced 
every 5,000 miles. It is the fil- 
ter that is charged with the job 
of keeping the oi! clean. 

The third major lube area 
It the transmission. Ask to have 
the fluid level checked every 
1000 miles (when you get a 
chassis lube job). During con- 
stant use, metallic fibers chip 
off the gears. They will harm 
parts unless drained. Thus, a 
complete fluid change is re- 
quired for all automatic trans- 
missions — ranging from every 
15,000-25,000 miles. Consult your 
service station. 


There are other areas where 
alertness to lube needs pays off 
(Continued on page 6) 

en first impressions matter 

The man in command of the 
situation is, of course, perfectly groomed. 
And, a good-looking shirt — with masterful 
tailoring — is one of the essentials. 
We respectfully submit the flattering 
Arrow "Tabber" with the authentic 
Mritish Tab collar — as a fitting background 
('or the well-dressed man. Luxurious 
Sanforized" fabrics — ox/ord 
■ ml broadcloth. $5.00. 


F. A. Thompson & Son 

13 No. Pleasant St. — Amherst, Mass. 

Each Saturday t— tha NCAA football "Oam* af ?H« W«»h"- 
NBC TV -tpanMrad by ARROW. 

The Poll Bearer 

By Mel Yoken '60 
Photos hy Joel Tillman '63 

Question: WluU is your reaction to the drinking l»an that has been 
fOVrted on campus? 

Nancy Uowe '99 Ashfield: "I think it's a good 
idea if they now ran effectually enforce it, be- 
cause there were too many wild things going on. 
It will bring on more studying." 

Don Saluta '00, Amherst: "I don't think thie ban 
fosters responsibility. It is kind of childish, as 
students must learn to drink sometime." 



vw : M 



Kathy Grover '00, Danvors: "Students are now 
only to go off campus to drink, and there will 
*till be the inevitable accidents." 

Douglas DeVries '62. Holyoke: "It's an attempt 
to destroy the fraternity system." 

Barbara Center »6S, Pawtucket, R.T.: "It's a good 
idea, but there will be drinking just the same. 
Although a good effort is now being made, I be- 
lieve that those who drink already will continue 
to do so. 

(Dear Jrtunt [Ruthi 


We are a couple of guys that belong to a fraternity. Our problem 
is that the fraternity parties don't seem to be what they use to be 
before the administration passed its recent ruling. The people don't 
seem to be having a good time. What could be done to help this situa- 



Dear "Concerned", 

I am very glad that you have the interest of your fraternity at 
heart, for this is certainly a period of trial for the Greeks. As a cripple 
eventually has to learn to walk without a crutch, so it is with the fra- 
ternities, which have used alcohol as a sort of a social crutch. I am not 
saying that there is anything wrong with a sociable drink, but some 
fraternity members have become much too dependent on alcohol as a 
means of social enlightenment. An interest in their dates and social 
graces have been forgotten by many, or perhaps never learned. It is 
about time some of these people came out of their intoxicated delirium 
at parties, and took a sincere interest in their friends. It is only in 
this way that a truly good time can be had. 

Changing of deeply rooted customs, of course, takes time and may 
seem awkward for some at first, but in time, every MATURE person 
will realize that drinking should not be thought of as an activity. A 
wholesome get-together of friends with plenty of soft-drinks and food 
can never be equalled by a drunken brawl. 


Aunt Ruthie 

Dear Aunt Ruthie, 

I have a terrible problem. I don't seem to get along with girls. 
Kvery dance I go to I make a fool of myself. I'm not bad looking and 
my personality is pretty geod. Please tell me how I can become more 

popular with people. 


Bill Avery 

Dear "Bill", 

I am sure that almost every guy has felt that way at one time or 
another. You are probably a freshman and consequently you come in 
contact with mostly freshman girls. Well, freshman girls at a dance 
usually don't want to get tied down to one guy for the whole evening. 
Consequently they may seem cool and unfriendly. 

If you are interested in getting along with people, better try these 
tried and true rules: 

1. Always be yourself— people, especially girls, can easily tell a 

2. Take an interest in the people you meet and remember their 

8. Always be polite. 
These are only a few, but they are a good start. You will think of 
others as these become part of your nature. 


Aunt Ruthie 





(Continued from page 1) 
it Ofcrried for the points after. 

Tile next time the Harvard 
b^i got possession of the ball 
they started a 66 yard march 
which was climaxed when full- 
back Chet Boulris bulled over 
from the one. 

Late in the third period Har- 
vard got another marker when 
halfback Larry Repsher sprinted 
14-yards to put the finishing 
touches on a 66-yard Harvard 
assault. Boulris went over for 
the extra points and the Crimson 
was ahead 22-0 at the half. 

Harvard got one more TD in 
the thiid quarter when Ravenal 
went over, on a keeper. 

The Crimson scored once more 
in the third, for their final tally, 
when Mike Walsh threw a 14- 
yard pass to Repsher. Walsh 
then carried for the points after. 
Boston sports writers have 
claimed that Harvard might 
have shut-out the Redmen if the 
Crimson mentor John Yovicsin 
had let his first team play the 
entire game. One thing which 
these writers fail to mention is 
that Coach Charlie O'Rourke 
used 37 players. It might also be 
added that most of the starting 
Redmen sat out the fourth quar- 
ter .. . Halfback Tom Delnickas 
played an excellent offensive and 
defensive game . . . C a r n e n 
Scarpa, a sophomore, showed 
plenty of promise for the time 
he played . . . 

The Redmen might have won 
their grid battle against Har- 
vard if only Lady Luck had giv- 
en them a taste of her charm. 
Passes thrown by both McCor- 
mick and Conway often were on 
target but the Redmen receivers 
couldn't seem to bold on to them. 

•62, Sports Editor 

UMass continues to be a late 
scoring ball club, but as Satur- 
day's game proved, they need to 
score in all the periods . . . 

The game was hard fought on 
both sides; it was good to see 
the Redmen showing the spirit 
they did ... And off the field, 
Jack Knight and his band added 
a much needed shot of fan sup- 




First Downs 
Rushing yds. 
Passing yds. 

Passes intcpd by 

Fumbles Lost 
Yds. pnizd. 
Nbr. penalties 
Run back punts 

16 14 














Carmen Scarpa, six-foot, 225- 
pound UMass tackle from East 
Boston, is one of the most pro- 
mising sophomores on the Red- 
men squad. During Saturday's 
loss in Cambridge, Carmen 
made several important stops 
of Harvard drives. 

f*M- ♦ • •••■ •*•»«• ••»•* • 

I )i ink 


Frosh Expect 
Good Season 

by BEN GORDON '62 

The freshmen gridsters held 
their first intersquad scrimmage 
last Friday afternoon. The re- 
cent hot weather, says Coach 
Dick MacPherson, has aided the 
coaching staff in getting the 
boys into good shape. 

The high spirit and outstand- 
ing playing displayed at the 
scrimmage is certainly a good 
omen, and coach MacPherson is 
looking forward to a good sea- 

Many of the players have been 
particularly impressive. 

Tom Kirby, Steve Forman and 
Don Brophy are doing outstand- 
ing work in the line. 

Quarterback Al Hedlon, half- 
backs Ken Kazer and Pete 
Shindler, and fullback Mat Col- 
lins, along with ends Jake Fleck 
and Paul Majeski show great 
promise. These players, among 
others, promise to provide the 
frosh with a strong team. 

Come To Me, Baby 

Super Sub ! 

It's been said that the atomic submarine 
"Nautilus" stays submerged so long that II 
only surfaces to let the crew re-enlist. 
Perhaps for this reason, the Navy has taken 
valuable space aboard the "Nautilus" for the 
only soft-drink vending machine in the entire 
submarine fleet. 

Naturally (or you wouldn't hear about It 

from ut) it's a Coca-Cola machine. And not 

unexpectedly, re-enlistments are quite 


Rugged lot, those submariners. Great 

drink. Coke! SIGN OF GOOD TASTE 

•otned under ourhorlty of The Coca-Colo Company by 
C»M €•!• lotrllng Co. of Northampton, Northampton, Mats. 

UMass halfback Jim Hickman waits hopefully for the ball to 
come down, as Harvard fullback Jim Nelson tries desperately to 
break up the play. Hickman caught the ball and scored. 


On Tuesday and Thursday 
from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m., W.A.A. 
tennis will be played. Miss 
Rupt, director of the sport, is 
very willing to instruct begin- 
ners. Later on in the season 
there will be dorm competition. 


by HAL DUTTON »60 

The Redmen went out of their i ing a day 
class Saturday, and for the first 
three periods they wished that 
they had stayed home. Charlie 
Ravenel, Chet Bourlis, and Co., 
piled up a 36-0 lead before call- 

This Is More Like It 

UMass end Ed Forbush seems to be all alone in the end zone 
awaiting qu.n»*erback John McCormick's extra point pass. Forbush 
completed the play successfully, to add two points to the Redmen's 
first touchdown. 


Tonight will see the launching 
«f the fraternity football com- 
petition. Tin- Jreeks have been 
training intense!? and are now 
ready to go. Sig Ep will be out 
to retain its < hampionship, while 
PSK and TKE, last year's runner- 
ups, try again The new influx of 
sophomores promises to make it 
a fight-to the-finish between all 

This Week's Schedule: 
6:80 7:30 
9/28 ASP vs SAE AGR vs TEP 

8PE vs PSK 
9/29 TC vs PMD 

TKE vs KS 
9/30 ASP vs PSK 

AGR vs 8PE 

How To Prolong . . • 

(Cnnlinunl from page 5) 
— both in dollars saved and in 
comfort. Squeaky springs are 
not serious, hut certainly annoy- 
ing. Thsy'rs frequently ignored 
in an ordinary chassis lube job- 
so request an occasional check.. 
Front -end wheel bearings are 

Soccer Results 

The varsity booters lost their 
first game last Saturday to a 
strong Coast Guard team, 4-0. 

The loss was due, said assis- 
tant coach Bischoff 4 o a more 
highly skilled and better condi- 
tioned Coast Guard squad. 

Goalie Charlie Correa played 
an outstanding game, and better 
days are in the making. 

sadly neglected. They should be 
lubricated every 10,000 miles, 
or every tenth grease job. If 
they're not, they may tend to 
hind — pull on the brakes and 
eventually cause a need for new 
hubs. Again, you'll have to ask 
your garageman to check these 

Clutches, distributors, differ- 
entials, carburetors— all of these 
and many other parts need per- 
iodic lubrication. Keep a lube 
checklist in your glove compart- 
ment and you can keep up with 
your car's complete lube needs. 

That's all it takes — a little 
thought, a little effort to keep 
a written record of infrequently 
lubricated areas, and regular 

With John McCormick's aer- 
ials paving the way, the O'- 
Rourkemen scored three times 
in the final period against the 
Crimson scrub. 

The Redmen were unable to 
move the ball on the ground 
throughout the afternoon, while 
our hosts rolled up 326 yards. 

If their bench develops, the 
Crimson should make some noise 
in the Ivy League this fall. John 
Harvard's apparent lack of 
depth triggered our rally in the 
Stadium yesterday. 

Next In Sight 

Delaware opened their season 
with a 12-7 victory over Lehigh. 
When the Blue Hens come to 
Alumni Field next Saturday, the 
Redmen will be throwing their 
Wing-T formation against the 
man who invented it. 

Youthful Dave Nelson, enter- 
ing his thirteenth year as a head 
coach, possesses one of the fin- 
est football minds in the count- 
ry. His Wing-T is one of the 
most popular offensive weapons 
in the game today. 

Looking Ahead 

Each of our upcoming oppon- 
ents saw action over the week- 
end. Yale handed Connecticut a 
20-0 drubbing before 30,000 fans 
in the Yale Bowl. Rhode Island 
and Maine battled to a scoreless 
tie. New Hampshire protected 
their record of never having lost 
an opener with a 33-12 win over 
Northeastern. LU took it on the 
chin from George Washington 
Friday night, 18-14, and Colby 
handed Brandeis their second 
straight setback, 30-26. 

Gridiron Glints 

"Slingin* Sammy" Baugh's 
passes accounted for more than 
30,000 yards during his sixteen 
years with the Washington Red- 
skins. Thst's better than aeven- 
teen miles. 

Football's all-time high score 
was registered on October 7, 
1916 when Georgia Tech defeat- 
ed Cumberland University 220-0. 
One Rambling Wreck back 
scored eighteen touchdowns, 

service visits. 

It's the simple way to add 
years to your fsithful, four- 
wheeled friend — snd cut dollars 
from your yearly budget. 





Senator Armstrong Suggests 
Reform Of Commons Lines 


Due to the necessity of accommodating more students at the Commons, the request 
for a recommendation to the Superintendent of the Dining Commons, concerning the re- 
routing of the Commons lines, will be introduced at the Student Senate meeting Wednes- 
day by Robert Armstrong '60. 

The suggestion is as follows: 

1. Line %2 entrance to begin at the East side of the Commons, passing up the stairs. 

following along the outside wall to the central stairs, and there entering serving line $2. 

2. Line $3 entrance, similar to that of last year, to pass through the South door at the 

: — — ■ — — front of the Commons, following 

Angell, Princeton Prof. 
Joins Speech Department 

Ev Kosarfrk 
University" News 8enrice 

Band And Precisionettes Set 
For First Appearance Sat. 

The UMass Redmen Marching 
Band and the Precisionettes will 
be featured during the half-time 
ceremonies when the University 
of Massachusetts plays the Uni- 
versity of Delaware. This will be 
the first appearance of the sea- 
son for both groups. 

Each organization numbers ap- 
proximately 50 members who 
practice and perform together 

displaying a flare for precision 
in their close order drills and in- 
tricate formations, well-known 
throughout the state. 

The band is under the direction 
of Prof. Joseph Contino with the 
assistance of Drum Major Ri- 
chard Draper, '60 otherwise 
known as Metawampee. The drill 
team is directed by Drill Master, 
(Continued on page h) 


Mr. Clarence Angell has been 
appointed to the University De- 
partment of Speech. Mr, Angell 
comes to the University from 
Princeton University where he 
was a professor of English and 
debating coach. 

Mr. Angell studied at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois where he re- 
ceived his Bachelor's and 
Master's Degrees. He has taught 
at the University of Illinois, 
Cornell and Princeton. He taught 
this summer at Rutgers. 

At the University of Ulinois, 
Mr. Angell specialized in Audio- 
logy, the measurement of hear- 
ing. The major part of his posi- 
tion was to train '-ndergraduate 
students for preparation as 
speech clinicians in the public 
school systems. 

Mr. Angell transferred from 
the field of public speaking. Rea- 
sons for his change, according to 
Angell, were due to the fact that 
Audiology, involves various 
phases of anatomy, psychology, 
child development, and 

which require specialization. He 
felt he was becoming detached 
from the field of public affairs. 

(Continued an page S) 

along the outside wall to the 
central stairs, up the stairs, and 
into serving line S3. 

3. Line $6 to be routed through 
the East doors of the Commons, 
running to the right of the stairs 
on the first floor, through the 
corridor to the old snack bar, 
where the new serving line has 
(Continued on page 5) 

coupons ranging in value from 
five cents to twenty-five cents. 

Mr. Colvin feels the coupon 
method would be the most 
effective and speediest. The food 
department's main concern 
is the time element involved in 
physics j ?oing through the line. His de- 
partment nas aaaea anotner 
register in an attempt to speed 
up the food line. Mr. Colvin 
feels, the big question involving 
meal tickets is whether or not 
coupons will slow down the line. 
Another detail which needs 
consideration is the price of 
printing up the booklets, an in- 
expensive item, which must be 
figured into the department's 
tight budget. Further, the SUG 
Board will have to declare a de- 
finite policy concerning their use. 
if the coupon system is to be 

Food Head Colvin Ponders 
Coupons For Hatch Meals 


The idea of coupons replacing cash has prompted an inquiry with 
Mr. Colvin, head of the food department in the Student Union, con- 
cerning this matter. 

Mr. Colvin felt that not enough interest has been shown, and 
that until interest IS shown, no action will be taken. He added, how- 
ever, that he would be happy to consider the idea. 

The convenience of couons is evident when a student ia tem- 
porarily broke and would still like to make a purchase. 

Mr. Colvin has received a sample booklet from the Globe Ticket 
Co., which consists of priced — ■ 

Kally Ready 
Friday Night 

The second football rally of the 
year will be held Friday night 
highlighted by the initial appear- 
ances of the Hodmen Marching 
Rand and the Precisionettes. 

The band will lead the rally 
parade at 7 o'clock from Butter- 
field dorm down the hill by Mills 
and Brooks. 

The caravan will pass by 
Thatcher and Lewis dorms, in 
front of Arnold and conclude at 
the rear of the Student Union. 

Convertibles are needed to 
transport the Cheerleaders and 
Adelphia during the parade. Any- 
one willing to drive his conver- 

i Continued <m. page S) 

Photo by Ed Zuiko 

AFROTC Announces Appointments 

The University Air Force 
ROTC department begins the fall 
semester with four additions to 
its staff. The appointees are 
from left to right: Capt. Killion, 
Maj. Sprague, Capt. Cottantino, 
and Maj. Vinskey. (see picture 

Capt. Killion has been appoint- 
ed to the staff as Administration 
Officer and an instructor for the 
sophomore students. He has also 
been appointed faculty advisor to 
the Parachute Club, one of the 
University's recent innovations. 
"Next to flying, I like it here", 
states the Captain, and "I find it 
very interesting." 

Prior to his graduation from 
Boston College in 1951, he served 


in the Army Air Corps from 
April, 1943 to June, 1947, the last 
two years of which he spent in 

Since 1951 he has been a pilot, 
stationed most recently in Japan, 
where he was also Administration 
Officer. While in Japan his 
squadron, of wh'.eh he was com- 
mander, was appointed to help an 
orphanage near Mt. Fuji. 

Before the air force took over 
management of this orphanage, 
the Japanese government had 
bfiii allotting only about $1 per 
month for the care of 8. r » children. 

Collectively, his squadron 
donated $120 per month and 
rehabilitated the orphanage, 
showing the combination of mili- 

tarist and humanitarian duty by 
the U.S. Air Force. 

Maj. Sprague comes to be an 
Asst. Prof, of Air Science from 
a ten-year tour of duty with The 
Military Transport Service, the 
last three years of which he 
spent at Hawaii as Wing Inspoc 
tor and Plans and Programming 

His service experience, dating 
from 1941, ia highlighted by two 
combat tours during World War 
II in the Mediterranean as a pilot 
on a B25, and his participation in 
Operation Haylift of 1949 in 
Nevada and the Perl in Airlift. 

A son of Maaaachuaatti and i 

graduate of Stofkbridge in 1940, 
(Continued '>» P n n fi *) 


(See itory page Rl 

-Photo hjr Ed Zutco 



3br fHassarlrasrtts (Bollrfliati 


OfflcUl undergraduate n«w«p*p«r of the P"!/"^ °L£*F2r 

chuJlU o* «i »nd controlled by the .tudent bod, -. Th« lC* 
SSS I. * fr^> *nd re»pon.ib!. pr«u i 1...^ ™ J*™ 1 ^*^ 

MCOOftUbl* for ita editorial contents. 

Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 

Donald Croteau '61 

Editorial Editor 

Ted Mael '60 
Sports Editor 
Vin Basile '62 


News Editor 

Larry Rayner '61 
Business Manager 

Stephen Kaplinsky '60 

Photography Editor 

Ed York '60 

Entered a. second class matter at the post office at Amherst 
M.« Printed three times weekly during the academic year ex 
Sfdur'St viiStion and examln.tton period.: twice ^ week the 
w^k following a. vacation or «^» n » U 2" ^^ndS the 

S^rlptio^rice »S.50 per year: •t.«M = - = J 

Office : Student Union. Univ. of Mass.. Amherst. Mass. 

M amber- Aasociated Collegiate Press 

. Sun.. Tues.. Tburs..— 4 :00 p.m. 

Aalciate Editorial Editors: Elizabeth Schneck (Monday) : James 

Merino (Wednesday); Pat Wood (Friday) _...., to Caro , 

Editorial Writers: Arlene Anderson. Anne Whittington, i,aro. 

Coupons And Coffee 

When Mr. Colvin, head of the food de- 
partment in the Student Union, brought up 
the hitherto unpublicized idea of selling cou- 
pons which could later be redeemed for food 
and drink in the hatch, he brought up some- 
thing which has been long overdue. 

It was pointed out by Mr. Colvin that an 
idea similar to this was brought before the 
Student Union Governing Board a year ago. 
The motion was tabled at that time and has 
remained tabled ever since. 

The venture is almost certain to be a suc- 
cess since there would be a saving of not less 
than five percent involved. For example, one 
would pay $o.0() for a book of coupons worth 
$5.26 or possibly $5.60. 

Of course, this idea is to the advantage of 
the Student Union as well as the students. 
Students with coupons or "Meal tickets", will 
no longer have to have cash on hand to eat in 
the "Hatch." They can simply buy a supply 
of coupons when they have the money and 
Btill be able to eat when they are "between 
letters home." 

This plan can easily work to the student's 
disadvantage. With a ready supply of cou- 
pons in his pocket, a student could easily be 
tempted to have a nine o'clock snack which 
he could ill afford. 

However, any student who doesn't real- 
ize his financial standing shouldn't be here 
In the first place. 

It would seem that it would not be neces- 

ivy to gain the approval of the SU(i Board 

for something which is so obviously to the 

advantage of everyone concerned. 


by Leonard 
Recently the Student Union Governing 

Board banned the playing of the Juke Box 

in the Hauh during those early and crucial 
hours of digestion. The CoUegian has 
I hanked them for this benevolent action. We 
would suggest, however, that this action does 
not go far enough. 

We would recommend that that coin-fed 
calliope 1m> silenced forever. 

We propose a student referendum which, 
if passed, would silence the uncultured beat- 
ing of our beaten society ; namely, the re- 
moval of the Juke Rox from the Hatch. But 
an obvious economic consequence of this pru- 
rjenl ait ion would be the raising of the Stu- 
dent Union Fee by some l'fty cents. Indeed, 
a small price to pay for a more sane and con- 
genial atmosphere. 

—J. D. L 

S.U. Annual Report 

by J. 0. I- 

, ,. j-. „ «f Yahoo better known M the 

Well taxpayers, the first odd n of ™^£ R MlooV , s our 

Student Union Annual Report **"*» ^accountant's ledger, 
humble mind to make some small orgwhld fun. We 

intersprinkled with gems of the '' ld ^able accounting 

certainly could not hope to question the impeccable accounting 
curiam ij director. Contemplated 

"Expansion before saturate ,:uth JJ « * ^° ^ ^^ 

in the immediate future I. a ten , .to. y W ^^"cm worth noti,- 
from the College Pond on marble p.lUn. *"«^" ""J. Din „ t ,„. 
* is that the burgeoning stude,,, ™Z££Jfi£U£t£. 
of Conferences. From here on in the < onnecucw .» 

IS V receive the undivided etl of 0M man when they plan 

their di 1 pTckl festival here on our campus. Another Assistant-Direc 
or has b en appointed in charge of the prosaic day to day ^operation 
of the maintenance closets and other 8 uch necessary operations. This 
will also solve Mr. Buck's ever present problem of having someone of 
equal administrational status with vhom to 1 

As part of the Student Union 
exchanging ideas on Union opera 

cv ol 

f carefully developing and 
.'„ a „d philosophy, the higher ad- 

excnaniiiiiK »aa «•• *-■•""•» w^*.... — « - m . 

mTnistration of the Union and six .1 ideilta attended a conference at 
Z University of New Hampshire. Unfortunately, only administrators 
could make the conference held at Miami, Florida. 

We next move on that phase of Student Union operations which 
concerns us most, Food Services. For the benefit of those who have 
been overwhelmed with curiosity 1 quote you this tidbit of |^wma- 
ti„n "Popular Items-the hamburger with its consistently high 
quality continues to the most popular item along lemonade or 
coffee." Having sweated through one summer section, I pass this little 
bit of information; during the swnmer they change the oil from A.b.A. 
30 to A S.A. 20 in deference to the heat. Also, many campus gour- 
mets have been wondering who makes up the menus which feature 
cream of leftover soup. "A greater choice of a la carte meals under 
the excellent supervision of Chef Charles Lehane was available-often 
three or four choices" I would like to see Chef Lehane venture out 
from behind the dish room and receive a just reward for his valiant ef- 

S jn closing Mr. Scott says, ". . . With this in mind the Student 
Union staff will continue to dream of ways and means to provide 
still more services to a great and crowing University." Dream on, 
great leader. 

Good Music 
And American Preference 

by VERN PERO '63 

Is rock and roll good music? If your answer to this question is 
yes, why is it good music? If your answer is no, just what in your 
-pinion constitutes good rnusi-? Are the classic works by the great 
masters number one in your record library; or are you more prone 
toward jazz or mood music as the means of whiling away your spare 
hours? Just what is "good music"? The answer is simple and must 
be supplied by the individual. For each of us, good music is simply 
the music we enjoy. 

Those who condemn "pop*" music are as entitled to their ..pinion 
as anyone else. But to .-ay that Beethoven ranks head and shoulders 
above Elvis Presley is like saying that peppermint life savers are 
better than spearmint life savers because you like them. The entire 
question depends on your own preference as well as on your point of 
view. A good friend of mine is addicted to the works of several 
classical composers. While he derives no enjoyment whatsoever from 
listening to the music of Miles Davis, he has never once denied that 
in his own field Davis exertfl Ids own personal kind of charm. A great 
deal of disagreement could be easily avoided If the same broad-minded 
opinions could be extended to cover a wider range of musical en- 
deavor. This is certainly not the answer to the music problems which 
exist today in the Bates as well as elsewhere on campus, but the 
adoption of this attitude would probably make the solution easier to 
find. If all of those concerned cOltM accept the idea that each is en- 
titled to his own musical preferences, the resultant search would be 
for a means to supply everyone with something he or she lik«s. in- 
stead of for a means to make sure that the preferences of one group 
will predominate. 

The increased record sales today indicate a general increase in 
the desire to hear music, but the increase has been general and all 
inclusive and thus IK one type of music has gained u ?pe< ifi< advan 
tage. Due to the greatly varying prices of different recordings, by 
the way, certain groups, such as the Iftrpm and Extended Play A I 
bums sell more in numbers, bu1 the monetary return on all levels of 
sales, which is a much better meant of comparison, was used in deter 
mining the data used in making the ubove statement. 

Since rlassual music is noi outselling folk music and folk music 
is not outselling the classics (by the means of measurement men- 
tioned above!, ont may draw the conclusion that opinions concerning 

good music art at varied at tht covers on the alliums sold in i busy 

ii. ord store in I day. The best criteria by which to judge good music 
are your own experiences and preferences. One of the wonderful 
things about our country is that here there is no Nikita Clarkehcv 
spinning retards on Siberian Handstand and telling everyone what to 
like. You're free to choose, and the results of your choice are enjoy- 
ment and satisfaction. 

Ask around in your own dorm or house and find out what, your 
friends think is good music. You'll be surprised, as F have often been, 
to find a great diversity of musical interests even among your own 
close friends. 1 just asked the girls sitting next to me about their 
preferences and I got two related yet different answers. It's the same 

Bo the next time the record player in your room starts out with 
the "one and-a two and a" which you just can't stand, think for I 
moment of what y..ur mw Villa-Lobas record does to the guy or gal 
next door and remember thai good music, like good food, is all a mat- 
ter of taste. 


for the Old Campus Store 

by James A. Merino '60 

As the present day Juniors, Bophomoyet, and 

Freshmen walk across the south lawn of Machmer, 
they little realize that they tread over the site of 
the old Campus Store, which was commonly called 
the C-Store; that they tread upon a bygone, much 
beloved institution which by the time of its demi 
had become a tradition. •«■. 

The old C-Stort formerly occupied, along with 
the barber shop and the post office, the first floor 
of North College, an ancient building sustained 
structurally on the same faith and pigeon dung as 
does LA Annex. 

The old C-Store also served as a coffee shop 
The main store was constantly crowded, but t! 
situation was mitigated by the fact that there opened 
off of the main store several small rooms, the larg- 
est of Which held about four tables so that if the 
< rowds of the main store annoyed one, it was al- 
ways possible to retire with one's acquaintances in 
to one of the side rooms, where one could enjoy g.. 
coffee and conversation. 

To purchase a cup of coffee in the old C-Store 
was a true adventure, especially for the Freshman. 
After one had finally managed to obtain and pay 
for one's coffee, one had to find a seat if one intend 
ed to drink his coffee in the main store. Meandering 
through the crowds, while holding the cup alofl 
the finger-tips, as an offering to deity one moved 
slowly about, keeping an eye open for a place. 

The seating space in the C-Store was on a strid 
caste basis. Due to the crowded conditions, there 
were three kinds of space: the four chairs around 
the table, reserved for Seniors and campus wheels; 
•satellite" chairs for the immediate acquaintance 
and "courts" of these leaders and wheels; and "cof 
fee cup space", which was a small space on the table 
reserved for the cups of those not worthy of a seal 
The "coffee cup space" was available to the pro 
teget Of the "familiars" who occupied the "satellite" 
chairs, and for lucky freshmen who happened to 
be acquaintances of either the proteges or the 

These colorful "courts" in general sat. in the 
main store, retiring to the side rooms when engs i 
in highly secret campus power-play. 

The ('-Store did not have a Juke Box. 
But the world moves on; and the Word today is 

Today, we do nnt have foe j>mnll crowded C- 


We have Progressed. 

Todav we have the Hatch. Ah! the Hatch! The 



ive t n« • 

Hatch is at least five times the size of the old I 
Store. The purchase of .'i CUP Of coffee is but a • 
mercial transaction, watched over by a worried Di 
• r of tht Hatch, one of a bureaucracy which 
must pay the mortgage on the dazzling palace of 
which the Hatch i- I part. 
Tin Cs patera is gone. 

The Batch also has a Juke How The benevolent 
SU planners, not wishing to deprive anyone of Ii 
tening to the Juke Box*l celestial strains, have nol 
Ided the charming tide rooms to which one could 

retire with one'f acquaintances. How they think of 

Ah! I'rogr 

What I. D.? 



and MIKE BLUM f 60 


Behind the bandstand at New York's Randalls Island Jazz Fes- 
tival, a little boy was receiving a tremendous amount of attention. 
I'.aird Parker, the nine year old son of jazz immortal Charley "Yard- 
bird" Parker, posed bewilderedly for a series of photographers, as 
famous jazz musicians crowded around. Dizzy Gillespie handed the 
short-panted little one his horn. As a bulb flashed the miniature 
"Bird" mastered the upswept trumpet for two crystal tones. Few 
took this to indicate that Baird was a reincarnation, but obvious to all 
near was the determined effort of the jazzmen present to treat him 
with kindness. They remembered — lack of acceptance It what "Bird" 

died from . . . 

As I approached Birdland recently I noticed Miles Davis, John 
Cettrane and Paul Chambers taking a between-sets stroll. Their en- 
thusiasm as they entered a Broadway parking lot persuaded me to 
follow. I found them "flipping" over a magnificent Ferrari, Gran 
Turisimo Coupe. Miles was particularly excited: perhaps he will trade 
in his Mercedes 300SL in the near future? This aggregation of sports 
car connoisseurs returned to Bjrdland in the midst of a Maynard Fer- 
guson set. The band unfortunately no longer matches the exuberance 
of the bouncy leader. Trimmed to twelve men including two recent 
replacements from Boston (pianist Jacky Byard and bassist Gene 
Cerico. familiar to devotees of the Stable) the band waxed thin on 
charts which they have recorded in a lustier manner, and lacked solo 
strength aside from the soaring Maynard and innovator tenorist Lin 
Halliday. The Miles Quintet, which still has an imposing array of 
soloists despite the departures of "Cannonball" Adderley. "Philly" 
Joe Jones and "Red" Garland, was disappointing. Miles in a half hour 
set rarely delves into more than two tunes. Consequently, 1 heard a 
twentv minute playing of the Ravelesque "Flamenco Sketches" off 
"Kind of Blue" (Columbia CI 1355). On this tune all but new drummer 
Jimmy Cobb soloed. Despite excellent contributions by thoughtful 
Miles, rihhon-playing par excellence (take this to mean his music is 
a continuous ribbon of sound, rather than a series of notes, at least 
when he makes it) by Coltrane, a well constructed bass solo by Cham- 
bers and some good playing by new pianist Wynton Kelly, the over 
all effectiveness was lost due to the gigantic task of sustaining interest 
through two and three chorus solos. This problem was magnified once 
the rhythm section had lost interest in the whole affair and played 
autonomously without concern for what the soloists were doing. Group 
playing and rapport is at a minimum, but this aggregation affords 
an opportunity to hear as intelligent a string of solos as is possible 
from any one bandstand in a night of jazz listening. 

Highly recommended new releases — 

"Sonny Rollins" and the "Contemporary Leaders" Contemporary 

"George Russell— New York, N.Y." Deeca, features narration by 
Jon Hendricks and big band with GelsOfl Farmer. Evans, Woods, Col- 
trane, Roach etc. 

"Kind of Blue" mentioned above has gotten excellent notices all 
around; more arranged format than the in-person Miles quintet. 

>• « • »t« »•*•(* i*»: « -»•■ tor '• »«♦ !••• 

of Two 

Among Western Hemisphere cities 
with the largest per capita enjoyment of 
Coca-Cola are, interestingly enough, sunny 
New Orleans and chilly Montreal. When we say, 
"Thirst Knows No Season," we've said 
a cheerful mouthful. 

So don't take any lame excuses about ita 
not being hot enough for Coca-Cola. Forget 
tht temperature and drink up I 


New Housemother 
Named At TKE 

Mrs. Dorothy P. Wagstaff was 
recently appoint. Tau Kappa 

Epsilon's new ho 

Mrs. Wagstaff 
dent of Greenfie 
tive in church an 
tivities. She is 
Grand of the Rel 
sixteen years sin 
of Spencer Inc. in Greenfield and 
was a general store proprietor 
for several years after that. 

The brothers of TKE welcome 
her whole-heartedly and hope 
that all will get to know her. 

n former resi- 
nas been ac- 
communlty ac- 

i past Noble 

call Lodge. For 

was a member 

Senator Armstrong . . . 
(Continued from page l) 

been established. 

I. The center doors, once again, 
to be locked, as well as the North 
door at the iront of the Com- 
mons, permitting exit only from 
these doors. 

Line "I would remain as routed 

The possible rerouting of the 
lines would benefit the student! 
in foul weather as well as facil- 
itate speeding up the present de- 
layed situation. 

A student when asked his 
(pinion of th< suggestion, replied. 
*.v i |a • fast every morn- 

Fashion Fanfare 

by JIDY RKA8KIE *60 

The glamorou a | '. of a college girl is usually neglected. We 

are most often seen in Bermudas, or slacks and sweaters for every- 
day near, and skirts and knee son for dates. Phis being a country 
Campus with few opportunities for dressy dating limits our ability to 
show we do know how to be glamorous. 

In case anyone has forgotten, I'm going to furnish information 
on what ihe glamour girl will wear this fall and winter, hoping you 
will all have an opportunity to use many of my suggestions. 

Any girl should dress according to her fashion type. A girl most 
it home in sports clothes should try to choose a dressy fashion in 
keeping with the simph- lines she wears for ever? day. There are 
formals which are really formal, with low-cut neckline., lott of ruf- 
fles and other details. Such "extras" are attractive on certain fashion 
types, hut should be avoided by the sporty girl. For her there are 
■coop necklines and plain, tailored lines, making up for their sim- 
plicity by using a rich fabric or vibrant color. 

Probably a good place to begin is to quote "Glamour" magazine. 
They use the phrase "evening zyzzle," an exciting and catchy way 
of explaining the new look for college parties. Dresses are more 
sophisticated this year. We seem to have nearly completely escaped 
the full length, strapless grown with net and tiers of ruffles. Instead, 
in its place, I sleek, classic look, requiring a good figure. Kmphasis 
is on color and quality, and the knack of adding one's own classy de- 
tails, in striking jewelry, shoes of a contrasting color, exotic eye 
makeup, and a smart hairdo, different from what is always worn. 

White is the big color for fall. In informal date dr< 6S, it ap- 
pears in fine-quality jersey, softly pleated with perhaps the addition 

of a striking enmmerbund in blight red. blue or green. By picking up 
the color detail in shoes and bag, and using simple jewelry in pin and 
matching earrings, the ensemble becomes vibrant and makes its 
wearer feel so too. 

For those who prefer not to wear all white, black and white will 
always be (he perfect combination. Black is often most flattering 
near the face, use it here in a simple scoop-necked jersey or a dramatic 
velveteen jacket. For the skirt a wide sweep of batiste or printed 
organdy, black with a white design. Reverse the colors, white on top 
in again jersey, organdy or velvet. 

Away from black and white now to COLOR, every color and all 
color combinations. No one should hesitate to wear a color because of 
its clashing with hair or complexion. Redheads have been proven to 
look well in w<\. Everything depends on the shade, l se ol shades of 
a color, at coral, pink, rose or shrimp will be flattering to those who 
hesitate to w^ar real, real, red. 

Dresses this fall feature every imaginable color. Brocades in blue, 
champagne and gold, velveteens in vibrant greens, blues and aqua. 
A striking combination used in a fall fashion show was a champagne 
brocade date dress with a balloon full skirl, wide waist-cinching belt 
and tailored collar. Featured with it were accessories in blue: bright 
earrings of blue crystal matched in n cklace and bracelet, plain blue 
pumps and an evening bag <>» blue rabbit fur. Worn by a brunette, it 
would be equallj appealing on t blond. 

The best rule to follow is to be daring without losing sight of 
,;,,. fhten the ittractivenesg of an ensemble with acces- 

!'. w are of b< ing infl : 'iced by pea 

\ be choosey, know your fashioi n I livi 

* ■ nds. 



Pending Ihe motion of the 
Senate Wednesday, the proposal 
will go into effect on Monday. 
October ."., l''"W. 

For furl ■■ details, turn to 

page four for an outlined dia- 



Bottled wdw authority of The Coca-Colo Company by 
Coca-Cols Bottling Co. of Northampton, Northampton, Matt. 

! College Town I 
| Service Centre j 

Mobilgas — Mobiloil 






H Come in and let us 


service' your car 

1 for Winter Driving. 


Angell . . . 

Tel. Alpine 3-9127 
161 No PLEASANT St. 

Dick Hamilton, Prop. 






(Continued from page i) 
Mr, X'e'.-i feel* more at home 
in public sneaking which det 
with current eventt. This, he ex- 
i, r .~ -e^. is hi.- 'i for Interest 

m debating. 

"The problem of effective com- 
munication, especially sa between 

layman and specialisl ' to 

ome more si d more acute and 

one of considerable Jocial signi- 

"Training in public speaking is 
an Improvement in helping to 
bridge this gap. These are prob- 
lems of growing proportion- .i. 
an age of exp r es s i on . People who 
are not of the same mystic broth- 
ei hood can understand them." 

When asl ed iboul the effect of 

television in this situation, the 

former Princeton professor com- 
mented that television has in- 
creased the importance of tht 
spoken word by giving sneakers 
a wider audienee. 

However. Mr. Angell states, 
"One thing to be lamented :n re- 
gards to television is that it has 
the tendency to shift emphasis 
away from vigorously rational 
discussion of issues and to place 
it upon the personality of the 
image of the speaker. T.V. pro- 
ducers don't give speakers time 
to develop issues. They are more 

• *•••••• 


1950 DODGE, 4-Dr. Sedtn 
Good Condition — $175.00 

Call Ctm Leger, AL 3-5856 

,i« i «.«.■ •• ' 


Interested in getting audiences to 
believe the speaker is sincere. I 
wish time limitations could be 
somehow surmounted to have 

more face Co face debates and to 
deflate the father images that 
T.V. producers attempt to cul- 

'Four College 


Wednesday] SO September 
••My i Lecture", student 

Union B p.m. 

Thursday. i October 
Motion Picture — "The Young 

Linn-." Student Union 

Friday, 2 October 
Indian Motion Picture "Father 

1'anehali", Chapin Auditorium, 
Mt, Ho) yoke, 8 p.m. 

Saturday ( 3 October 

Sunday. 1 October 
Swedish Motion Picture— "Wild 
Strawberries'*, Amherst College, 

K rbj \uditorium, 6:30 & 8:.'W 
p m. 

Rally . . . 

(Continued from pne/t 1) 
tible should contact Don Croteau 
.it the Collegian office before 

\ bonfire and speaking pro- 
gram will follow the parade out- 
side the I'nion at 7:lo. 

\fter the rally, a dance co- 
sponaored by Adelphia and the 
Rally Committee, will be held in 
the StJ Hallroom from 8 to 11. 


AFROTC Announces . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
Maj. Sprague has been furthering 
his education ever since. Having 
received a B.A. in 1957 and an 
M.A. in 1959 from Jackson Col- 
lege, Hawaii, he is also a grad- 
uate of five military schools, the 
most recent being Air Command 
& Staff School in 1956, and Aca- 
demic Instructors School in 1959. 
Returning to his native state 
Maj. Sprague finds the campus 
has undergone many changes, 
but feels "it is still the prettiest 
of any university." His new posi- 
tion as Asst. Prof, of Air Science 

he finds "a challenging assign- 

Capt. Costantino, also a New 
England son, from Bennington, 
Vt., has been appointed Informa- 
tion Officer and an Asst. Pro.', 
of Air Science. Graduating from 
the Univ. of Vt. in 1949, he en- 
tered the service as an enlisted 
man on a B29 gunner, from which 
he went on to aviation cadet 
training. His previous assign- 
ment was as a member of an 
F84 Tactical Reconnaissance 
Squadron in Germany. Prior to 
his Germany experience he spent 
a three-year tour of duty in 

On Camp* 



ilcrif'l Was a Tun-apt Du n-f", "77* Many 
I. on* of Dobii (iUh's" , ( tc.) 


Next Saturday at the football game while you are sitting; in your 
choice student's seat behind the end zone, won't you give a 
thought to Alaric Sigafoos? 

Alaric Sigafoos (1808-1034) started life humbly on a farm 
near Thud, Kansas. His mother and father, both named Ralph, 
were bean-gleaners, and Alaric became a bean-gleaner too. Later 
he moved to Oregon and found work with a logging firm as a 
stump-thumper. Then he went to North Dakota where he 
tended the furnace in a granary (wheat-heater). Then he drifted 
to Texas where he tidied up oil fields (pipe-wiper). Then to 
Arizona where he strung dried fruit (fig-rigger). Then to Ken- 
tucky where he fed horses at a breeding farm (oat-toter). Then 
to Long Island where he dressed poultry (duck-mucker). Then 
to Alaska where he drove a delivery van for a bakery (bread- 
sledder). Then to Minnesota where he cut up frozen lakes (ice- 
slicer). Then to Nevada where he computed odds in a gambling 
house (dicc-pricer). Then to Milwaukee where he pasted camera 
lenses together (Zeiss-splicer). 

Finally he went to Omaha where he got a job in a tannery 
beating pig hides until they were soft and supple (hog-flogger.) 
Here he found happiness at last. 

k VouhkkhiMkd ktthillttiekbeW-"- 

Why, you ask, did be find bappinoss at last? Light a firm and 
fragrant Marlboro, taste those better makin's, enjoy that filter 
that filters like no other filter filters, j>ossess your souls in sweet 
content, cro*s your little fat legs, and read on. 

Next door to Marie's hog-floggery was an almond grove owned 
by a girl named Chimera Emrick. Chimera was pink and white 
and marvelously hinged, and Alaric was instantly in love. Each 
day he came to the almond grove to woo Chimera, but she, alas, 
stayed cool. 

Then one day Alaric got a brilliant idea. It was the day be- 
fore the Uinud ( hnaha Almond Festival. ( >n this day. as every- 
one know, all the almond growers in Omaha enter floats in the 
big par; <e. These floats always consist of large cardboard al- 
monds hanging from large cardboard almond trees. 

Alaric's inspiration was to stitch pieces of pigskin together 
and inflate them until they looked like big, plump almonds. 
"These sure beat skinny old cardboard almonds," said Alaric 
to himself. "Tomorrow they will surely take first prize for 
Chimera and she will be mine!" 

Early the next morning Alaric carried his lovely inflated pig- 
skin almonds over to Chimera, but she, alas, had run off during 
the night with Walter T. Scveridgc, her broker. Alaric flew into 
such a rage that he started kicking his pigskin almonds all over 
the place. And who should be walking by that very instant but 
Abner Doubleday I 

Mr. Doubleday had invented baseball the day before, and be 
was now trying to invent football, but be was stymied because 
he couldn't figure out what kind of ball to use. Now, seeing 
Alaric kick the pigskin spheroids, his problem was suddenly 
solved. "Eureka'" he cried and ran to his drawing board and 
invented football, which was such a big success that he was in- 
spired to go 00 and invent lacrosse, Mono|X)ly, run sheep run 
and nylon. ' © ita» m.« simim.. 

* * * 

When you go to next Saturday'* game, take along the per feet 
football com pan inn— Marlboro Cigarette* or Philip Morri* 
Cigarette* or new Alpine Cigarette*— all a delight — all *pon- 
*or* of thi* eolumn. 

Europe, and some time in South 
Carolina and Korea. 

Capt. Costantino is phased 
with "his first chance to come 
back home". He like* the "atmos- 
phere of completf academic free- 
dom", as Provost MeCune ex- 
pressed it, because it j?ives him a 
"chance to think creatively about 
his job, instead of being forced 
to exhibit atereotyped behavior 
along classic channels." 

As a freshmen instructor and 
an observer and advisor on the 
drill field, Capt. Costantino finds 
the freshmen "interested and in- 
telligent", and is "pleasantly sur- 
prised with their general attitude 
of being here to learn something 
and their recognition of the op- 
portunity to get something from 
their college." 

Maj. Vinskey's addition to the 
Air Force ROTC department is in 
the capacity of Educational 
Training Officer. He is aided in 
his academic administration by 
Maj. Sprague and Capt. Costan- 
tino, who do the classroom in- 

Having received a B.S. in Civil 
Engineering from Tri-State Col- 
lege, Indiana and a M.S. in Busi- 
ness from the Univ. of Colorado, 
Maj. Vinskey began his service 
career in December of 1940. His 
overseas duty included assign- 
ments in Germany, England, the 
Mariana Islands, and the Philip- 

From 1950 to 1959, Maj. Vins- 
key served with Strategic Air 
Command, during which time he 
was stationed in New Mexico, 
South Dakota, and in Newfound- 
land, for the last three years. 

The Campus Beat 


I don't think this was such a 
good idea, Shad. Why couldn't we 
have driven down to the pame in 
tin- motorcade like everyone else? 

Relax, will you, Clod. Flying's 
the only way to go. I've had my 
license for over two weeks now. 

How long does it usually take 
to get to Boston? 

1 don't know, I've never made 
it. Look, there's the motorcade 
below us. Isn't that a sight. 

Yeh, I'll count them. One, two, 
and there's a third one. Boy, is 
that going to impress them, Shad. 

Say, Clod, what was that 
story you were telling me about 
your uncle who got shot down 
during the war in Africa? 

Oh, him. Well, he was captured 
by a tribe of cannibals. Every day 
they used to prick his skin and 
drink his blood. They were going 
to kill him but he managed to 

Wow, that must have been ter- 
rible. He's lucky they didn't kill 

Oh, he wouldn't have minded 
dying, he just didn't like being 

With SAC, his ground job was 
as a construction engineer, and 
he attained the rank of Master 
Navigator with over 3,000 air 

Maj. Vinskey likes "working 
with young students and as an 
engineer appreciates the spacious, 
physical layout of the campus." 

Eleanor Galbraith '61, winner of the Collegian sponsored "Best 
Dressed Gir! on Campus contest last year and chosen by Glamour 
magazine U one of the Ten Best College Girls, is shown with Dick 
Stark, tele\i<ion announcer as she is being presented with a type- 

The typewriter was one of the prizes awarded Miss Galbraith 
during her recent two-week visit to New York City. 

Reverend Seely And His Assoeiates 
Push . For Tri-Denominational Chapel 

The Rev. Albert Seely, the Protestant Chaplain, is a well-known 
figure on campus. Those who went to the C.A. Frosh picnic will re- 
member liim »« a friendly, understanding personality. 

A graduate of Oberlin College, the Rev. Mr. Seely began Nil 
career as ;i pastor of a Vermont church, and has been a chaplain here 

for six years. He is assisted by 
the Rev. Russell Claussen who is 
in charge of the Christian Asso- 
ciation. Three associates, Rev. 
Jere Merger, Rev. Donald Bossart, 
and Rev. J. Lynn Springer, mem- 
hers of the local churches, work 
together with Rev. Seely as rep- 
resentatives of the different de- 
nominations. Rev. Seely and the 
other two chaplains cooperate on 
matters concerning the religious 
life of the University. Their pres- 
ent efforts are directed towards a 
chapel for the three religions. 

Rev. Seely, assisted by Rev. 

Claussen, also directs the Chris- 
tian Associat ion. Members of this 
group are active in service proj- 
ects. This year a delegation will 
attend a national conference for 
college students. The group also 

Engineers Hold 
First Meeting 

The joint student chapters of 
the American Institute of Elec- 
trical Engineers, and Institute of 
Radio Engineers, the two profes- 
sional electrical engineering 
groups on campus, held their first 
meeting of the year in the S.U. 
last night. 

Both organizations have an 
initiation fee of five dollars. 
However, upon graduation stu- 
dent members automatically be- 
come members in the senior 
society of their choice without a 
transfer fee 

The EE Club is specifically for 
freshmen and sophomores who 
would rather not join one of these 
organizations now. 

stuck for the drinks all the time. 
Wait a minute, Clod, some- 
thing's coming over the intercom: 
"There will be a General Meet- 
ing tomorrow at 11 A.M. of the 
Roister-Doisters in the S.U. Final 
casting for "Our Town" will be 

Are you sure you kno.v how to 
work that thing Shad? That 
sounded like WMUA to me. 

Do you doubt my ability? I'm 
a member of the Granville Air 
Society. We're having a meeting 
tonight at 7 P.M. in E-27 Mach- 
mer. The topic will be "Inside 
Outer Space" by Major Buck 
Rogers. Late comers will be as- 
sessed two demerits. 

Shail, look at the crowd. I 
didn't think we'd get'this big a 

Yeh, that's the airfield. Look at 
the maintenance crew milling 
around. I'll bring her down. 

Shad, this isn't an airport, it's 
Harvard Stadium. Here comes 
one of the Harvard players. He 
looks mad. 

"Thay, you chaps " 

Let's find our seats, Clod. I 
wonder if he Knew he was talking 
to an officer in the Commuter's 
Club. In fact, a meeting will be 
held tomorrow at 11 A.M. in the 
Norfolk room of the S.U. 

This place is built funny. I'll 
bet none of the architects who 
worked on this ever considered 
"Some Problems in Foundations 
of Geometry." If they haven't, 
they should attend the Math Club 
meeting tonight at 7:30 in the 
Worcester Room of the 8.U. 
Charles Getchell will be the 

This is great, Clod. Nothing 
like a good football game. 

Yeh, I can hardly wait till 
Wheeler opens its season against 

Door Sticks 
As Keys Fail 

A jammed lock made three boys 
prisoners in 308 Butterfieid Sun- 
day night. 

Ray McDonald '02, Dan Rey- 
nolds '82, and Dean Fauppinen 
'62 found themselves trapped 
when Rill Naughton tried to get 
in at 8:80. The latch in the door 
had extended beyond its usual 
limit and jammed. 

Dean Fauppinon managed to 
climb out. Three hours later, at 

11:80, after police and main- 
tenance men had been unsuccess- 
ful with the frozen lock, a car- 
penter fried the hoys. He had to 
remove the lock and a section of 
the door. 

Commenting on his experience, 
Ray McDonald said, "No sweat. 
We knew we'd get out. It was 
pretty funny." 


Lost: A white blazer at the 
vicinity of ESS <>n last Friday. 
Person who took it by mistake 
pleaae return it to Gratia Low, 
Mary Lyon House. 

Lost: K. and B, sliderule (name 
engraved in upper left hand cor- 
ner). Lost in room EB111. Con- 
tact Donald Newey, Jr., 220 Mills 

Lost: Green trench coat in 
Library or Student Union. Con- 
tact Marilyn Carr, Leach. 

puts out a newspaper, the Out- 

This year Rev. Seely will give 
classes in religion. He also plans 
to bold a series of retreats for 
Protestant students. 




Charlie O'Rourke's Redmen run into another I oj™M«bl« ' oe 
Saturday when they entertain the Delaware Blue Hens at 1.30 at 
Alumni Field. Last year UMass put up a courageous struggle before 
howins to the Blue Hens 28-14. 

tL boy to watch in the Delaware backfield i. halfback John Tur- 
„er who set a school rushing record laat fall. The %??'****' 
»er is one of the leading ground- gainer, in the East and eould giT« 
UMass lots of trouble before the day is over. . 

Triggered by the long-range missiles of quarterback John Mc- 
Cormick, the UMass offensive is one of the most explosive in local 

Mccormick has already pasaed for five touchdowns and has eon- 
nected on 12 of 30 attempts. The hefty soph has totaled over 300 yards 
through the air, which ranks him close to the top among Eastern 
collegiate passers. 

Another Award For Lumenti 
Ralph (Lefty Lumenti, whom we wrote about in this column ast 
week, received another for his pitching feats this summer in the Class 

A Sally League. . . .. 

The former UMass ace was selected as one of two hurlers on the 
combined Class AA and A official AH-Star team. Lumenti also made 
two appearances for the Senators against the Red Sox over the week- 

" The Milford, Mass. native pitched three innings and allowed but 
two hits and no runs. In Sunday's game he came on in jjHj* in the 
seventh inning and easily disposed of Vic Wert*, Ted Williams and 
Gene Stephens. Lefty may have the distinction of being the last pitch- 
er to face Williams, if the Splinter decides to hang up his spikes. 

Senators Tie Slugging Mark 
One week ago todsy Boh Allison, Washington's promising rookie, 
belted his 30th home run to enable the Senators to tie a major league 

Allison's round-tripper gave the Nats three players with 30 or 
more homers for the season. Harmon Killebrew tied for the American 
League lead with 42 and Jim Lemon added 33. 

Other clubs with a trio of 30-homer sluggers were the 1929 Phil- 
lies (Chuck Klein, Frank Hurst and Lefty O'Doul), 1941 Yankees 
(Joe DiMaggio, Charlie Keller and Tom Henrich), 1947 Giants (Walk- 
er Cooper, Johnny Mize and Willard Marshall), 1950 Dodgers (Duke 
Snider, Gil Hodges and Roy Campanella), 1953 Dodgers (Snider, 
Hodges and Campanella) and 1956 Reds (Ted Kluszewski, Frank 
Robinson and Wally Post). 

Loses Teeth In Touchdown Run 

A University of South Carolina student lost his bridgework when 
a 54-yard run gave the Gamecocks a 12-7 win over Duke last week. 

As halfback Ken Norton raced down field with the winning score, 
the student yelled so loudly that five upper teeth popped out of his 
mouth into the crowd of 37,000 spectators. 

When nobody turned in the teeth, the youngster had to search 
through the discarded programs and debris the next morning, before 
he found his choppers. 

Field Hockey 


Field hockey enthusiasts have 
spent the past week in back of 
the cage drilling in the various 
skills of field hockey. 

Twenty odd girls turned out for 
the practices which consist of 
short exercises in dribbling, driv- 
ing, dodging, attacking, and pass- 

Those interested in the offen- 
sive positions of center forward 
are: Jean Condon and Snooky 
Davidson; inner: Sally Buchley, 
Judy Graham, Sherry Lambert, 
Carol Majewski, and Sally Pern/. 

Those interested in wing posi- 
tions are Barbara Davidowicz, 
Dotty Goodwin* and Jesse Piece- 
wicz; and the defensive positions 
of half back: Peg Bagdon, Paula 
Colclough; Katie Dix, Judy Dug- 
gan, Mary Heistad and Mareen 

Peg Adamson, Carol Kosik, and 
Pat O'Connell are out for full- 
back spots and Dotty Buckwan 
is goalie. Others are Edith Lark- 
in, Ellie Harrington, and Pat 

Later in the season games will 
be scheduled with such colleges 
as Mt. Holyoke, Smith, Spring- 
field, UConn, and Wellesley with 
a playday to climax the season. 

Practice sessions are held Mon- 

V* V * >-IIV»UIJj 

A W14UV.C 

Conference champions will mark 
time again this week as far as 
conference activity is concerned, 
hut the UConns will be watching 
with interest the developments 
of two important clashes at 
Kingston and Orono. 

At Kingston, Coach Chief Bos- 
ton's University of New Hamp- 
shire Wildcats will launch their 
conference campaign when they 
meet the University of Rhode Is- 
land Rams. Last year, the two 
clubs waged a hot battle at Dur- 
ham with the Rams gaining a 20- 

4.U CUgCi 

The University of Maine, after 
two games on the road will re- 
turn to Orono to entertain the 
University of Vermont. Maine 
holds a wide edge in the series, 
winning 12 of the 15 games play- 
ed and last year at Burlington, 
the Black Bears won 26-0. 

Swim Team 

Varsity and 

Frosh Swim 

Team candidates 

report to the 

pool at 4 or 5 p. 

m., every d«y 

this week. 


Stomach In, Chest Out! 

Drill Master Don Witkoski seems to be having a rather hard 
time in drilling his Precisonettes; but the picture ia deceiving for 
the girls are shaping up. Here, the girls are being instructed on a 
routine. Practice has been going On for two weeks, and the girls 
should be ready for the Delaware game. 

day through Thursday from 
4:45-6:00 p.m. 

The head coach is Miss Maida 
Riggs, and Carol Majewski is 

Army Or Air Force? 


This Saturday at the Delaware 
game, being played on our field, 
the Precisionettes will be making 
their season debut at half time. 

They are known for their out- 
standing drill procedures. The 48 
girls marching Saturday will be 
adding color to the half time in- 
terval with their bright red and 
black uniforms, as well as with 
their talent. 

For those who want a sneak 
preview, the girls will be per- 
forming Friday night at the rally. 


All male students interested in 
the Red Cross Water Safety In- 
structor's course, please see Joe 
Rogers in the pool this week. The 
classes will meet on Mon, Wed, 
Fri, from 1-2 or from 2-3. En- 
rollment for the course closes on 
Monday Oct. 5. 

Here the Precisionettes are marching in fine step. The girls will 
give their first performance between halves at the UMass-Delaware 
game, next Saturday. It will be good to see them back again this 
year, for it was not certain, a short time ago, whether or not they 
would ever appear again. 

Collegian Meeting 

There will he a meeting of 
the Collegian Sports Staff, 
Thursday at 11:00 a.m. All 
students interested in joining 
the staff are invited to attend. 

We've Got Plenty O Nuthin 


by AL BERMAN '62 
Twenty-two to nothing. That 
was the score at the end of the 
first half of Saturday's Redmen- 
Ilarvard football game. 

It was at that time the Har- 
vard hand decided to add insult 
to injury by soundly poking jabs 
at UMass. 

Accompanied by explanations 
over the public address system, 
the Crimson musicians formed the 
letters to spell out, in order, "no 
dough," "no Inrnze," "no pres," 
"no hand," and, as a last blow, 
"no score." 

Following the spelling exhibi- 
tion, the Harvard band played 
"I've Got Plenty ()' Nu-thin." 

This sent the Purple people in- 
to a frenzy Thousands of wild, 
jeering Harvard freshmen gloated 
at the UMass delegation from 
acroM the field. 

Perhaps with all the attention 
focused on what the Redmen 
didn't have, many people forgot 

exactly what they did have. 

They had a cheering section of 
almost two thousand students who 
came all the way to Cambridge, 
just to spur their team; many of 
them not even knowing how they 
were going to get back to cam- 

They had a hardy group of five 
musicians who bravely walked out 
onto the field during the Harvard 
jahhing'to play "Fight Massachu- 
setts" and cause the entire Har- 
vard band to stop playing. 

They had a team that, when 
losing by a score of thirty-six to 
nothing, still had enough drive 
left to score twenty-two points. 

Finally, they had a team that 
is more determined than ever to 
strip the feathers from the Del- 
aware Hens. 

If this is what our Harvard 
friends call "nuthin'," then we've 
got plenty of it, and we'll take 
plenty mote. 


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Band 6. Precisionettes 


Bonfire & Dance 

at Union 




Hokkaido Gives SU 
A Bear As Token 


Hokkaido University in Japan 
has been UMass' sister university 
since 1877. As a token of esteem, 
the students of Hokkaido Univer- 
sity sent us their symbolic bear 
to commemorate the opening of 
our Student Union in 1957. 

Through the courtesy of the 
U.S. Air Force, the bear was 
transported to this country with- 
out coat, and is now in the lobby 
of the Student Union. 

According to Provost Shannon 
McCune, "The bear has done quite 
a bit of traveling since then. At 
one time, a group of mischievous 
students kidnapped the beast, 
toured him through Boston, and 
finally deposited him in the lobby 
of the State House, where he 
remained until some irate official 
telephoned the University. The 
bear was finally transported 
home, where it was kept under 
lock and key, only to be exhibited 
on special occasions. 

Two years ago, the bear was 
established in the Colonial 
Lounge. Unfortunately, it didn't 
fit in with the decoration of the 
lounge and the bear was once 
aagin shifted to the shelf over the 
front door of the Student Union, 
where it can be seen today. 

In ancient Ainu tradition, the 
bear is a symbol of strength and 
power. Annual fights were con- 
ducted between the Ainu men and 
the bears until the death of one 
of the opponents. There are only 
about two hundred existing Ainus, 
and the once fighting Hokkaido 
Bears may now be seen clowning 
in the circuses. 

An old superstition says: that 
it is good luck to rub the nose of 
a bear. Provost McCune ex- 
pressed the wish to bring the 
bear down from its pedestal dur- 
ing exam week, so that the stu- 
dents can rub its nose before ex- 
ams. ^ 

Homecoming Floats 
To Welcome Rams 

by LARRY RAYNER, News Editor 

The Inter-Fraternity Council 
approved the rules for the Home- 
coming Float parade last Wednes- 
day night. The rules were ac- 
cepted as submitted by Dave 
Hefler (AGR), administrative 
vice-president of the IFC. 

The parade is scheduled to 
start at 6:30 P.M. in front of the 
Cage. Markers indicating where 
each fraternity, sorority, and 
dormitory will start will be put 
up Friday. 

The themes of the float parade 
will center around the Rhode Is- 
land foothall game. 

A complete set of rules unll ap- 
pear on next Friday's fraternity 


Hal Lane (Sig Fp) suggested 
that the floats might ho left over 
night around the football field. 
"The field would have to he lock- 
ed up for the night," Lane said. 
"but that can easily he arranged." 
It was pointed out that some of 
the floats would he built on 
trucks that have to be returned 

Friday night. Such floats will not 
be kept overnight. 

Dave Hefler also brought up 
the fact that each house is to turn 
in the names of all of its mem- 
bers to the Senate Elections box 
in the RSO office this Monday. 


Victor Gagnon, President of the 
Debating Society, spoke to the 
IFC on incorporating the Intra- 
mural debates into the frater- 
nity point system. Gagnon argued 
that this would "develop more in- 
terest in the IFC program, widen 
the appeal of the fraternities by 
diversifying their activities as 
well as help the Intramural de- 
bating itself." 

He pointed out that debaters 
don't have to have previous ex- 
perience since the debates are for 
the enjoyment of participant*." 

The members of the IFC agreed 
that this was a matter to bt dis- 
cussed among each fraternity and 
decided upon at the weekly meet- 
ing next Wednesday night. 

Student Senate Elections 
Will Be Held Wednesday 

Student Senate elections are 
scheduled to take place next 
Wednesday, October 7. Nomina- 
tion papers have been available 
since last Monday, but so far very 
few students have taken them 
out. Because of this, papers will 
be made available to students to- 
morrow morning in the Reg- 
istrar's office from 10 a.m. to 12 


All nomination papers are due 
back in the Dean's office by 5 
p.m. next Monday, at which time 
a drawing for ballot positions will 
be held. 

After surveying the situation 
carefully, Senate President Bob 
Zellis '60 said, "There are many 
Senate seats up for grabbing. All 
the people have to do is take out 
nomination papers. One word of 

Phi Eta Sigma Offers 
Frosh Tutoring Plan 

In keeping with their stated 
policy to help raise the academic 
standards of the University, Phi 
Eta Sigma once more offers their 
free tutoring service to freshmen 
who are experiencing early dif- 
ficulty with their studies. Taking 
advantage of the high academic 
standards of their own members, 
this Freshman Honor Society will 
begin its tutoring program Octo- 
ber 6. 

This year's sessions will be 
held in various classrooms. The 
complete schedule will be pub- 
lished in Monday's Collegian. 

In the past ftow y«ars this pro- 

gram has aided many freshmen 
and it is the hope and aim of this 
year's Phi Eta Sigma members 
to surpass all previous efforts. 

Phi Eta Sigma is the campus 
male Freshman Honor Society. 
Membership requirement is a 3.4 
average for one semester fresh- 
man year. A national organiza- 
tion, Phi Eta Sigma was founded 
on this campus five years ago 
and has grown in size and 
strength. This year's extensive 
tutoring program reflects the 
growth in membership and the 
increase in activities of this year's 

caution — Don't run unless you in- 
tend to work. The Senate will be 
doing much this next year but no 
advances can be made without 

During the past school year 
$107,000 was appropriated for 
use by the Student Senate. 

All dorm and married students 
will take part in the elections 
next Wednesday night between 9 
and 11 p.m. in the dorms. Frat, 
sororities, and commuting stu- 
dents will hold their elections 
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the lob- 
by of the SU. 

In commenting about the up- 
coming election, Senator Dave 
Mraz '61, Elections Chairman 
said "In order to keep our high 
standard of student government 
each student should get out and 
vote. It only takes a minute, 
which is time well spent." 

Mraz Looks For Help 

Senator Mraz is currently look- 
ing for student help in running 
the elections. Any student inter- 
ested should sign up on the Sen- 
ate bulletin board in the S.U. 
There will be a meeting of all 
those who sign up on Monday, 
October 5 at 5 p.m. in the SU. 


The new I Mass Sport Parachute Club presented a sky diving and parachute demonstration to a 
crowd of about 2,000 students Wednesday afternoon. Club President Dana Smith and Safety Officer 
Elsworth Gctchell dove from their plane at a height of 3,000 feet. Each fell about 1.000 feet b "ore 
opening his parachute. Smith landed on the east sde of College pond. Getchell waited until Smith had 
landed before making his dive. A wind forced the second "Sky Diver" to land on the south end of 
the football Held. 


A recommendation that the Dining Commons re- 
route their lines so that the students will be able to 
wait inside during the winter months was passed 
Wednesday night by the Student Senate. The 
Senate also reappropriated $863.07 so that the Band 
and Prensioni'f tt>s may go to the Northeastern game 
in place of tin" Harvard game. In addition the Senate 
gave its 'Vmphatic and wholehearted support" to the 
Massachusetts Review, a new literary quarterly, by 
purchasing a full page ad for $K0. 

In setting forth the Dining Common! recommenda- 
tion, Senator Bob Armstrong '60 said, "Mr. Martin 
Mem a enthusiastic about it. With your (Senate) help 

it could be put into effect next Monday." In reply 
to a query by Senator Mike Moskos '62 as to how 
many students are currently eating at the Commons, 
Senator Armstrong said, "approximately 2,000 stu- 
dents." Although the recommendation has passed the 
Setlfttt and been approved by Mr. Martin, it will 
not go into effect immediately. The maintenance de- 
partment has not completed work on line 56. It is 
hoped that work will be completed by the end of 
ne\t week. As soon as work on line 56 is completed 
the lines will be rerouted. 

f Continued am page S) 


3br fRaaaarlfltsrtts (Snllrntan 

Ofttcml undergraduate n.wtpaper of th. Un verjlty o(M«mu 

cku^U. owned and ">"«*}£**' f?^ t %ft{ y ]£»& 
leri.n la * free and re.pon.ible preM . I.e.. no racu , ^ 

—'■"" '"' '** ^ , 

Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 
Donald Croteau 61 
Editorial Editor News Editor 

Ted Miel '60 Larry Rayner 61 

q^tVEdHor Business Manager 

Sl V n l^silo '62 u Stephen Kaplinsky '60 

Photography Editor 
Ed York '60 * 

Entered « .eoo nd «£. -ggr ^ Sf.2S.ft ££5: 
Ma«». Printed three times week I J ' ?"„ S*r ioda • twice a week the 
cept during v.tration and « R ™ in * t _^ in P ^VoW period, or when a 
W eek following a vacation or «»"»"£ ^ Siting under the 

satafir iffs * was asset s— * *• *• ° f 

June 11. 1934. m >Mi i>er year; $2.00 per .emeater 

Subscription pr,ce ^^ ^J*^^ Mas... Amher,t. Mas*. 

Member— A»ori»ted Collegiate PreM^ ^^ ThlirB .._4 :00 p.m. 

JS2£u : Editorial Editor. : W^^nje* (M ° ndfty>: "^ 

Merino (Wednesday): Pat Wood (Friday) _., tt , ^^ C . ro l 

Editorial Writer.: ArleneArwiereo^Arme^i^^ ■ 

—Photo by Whithed 


The Catholic Vote 

The role the Catholic vote plays in the 
political scene was the subject of a talk by 
prof. John H. Fenton of the government de- 
partment fast Wednesday. 

Using the examples of the position of the 
Catholic Church concerning civil rights for 
Negroes in Louisiana and the "right-to- 
work" issue in Ohio, Fenton showed how the 
Church position affected the reaction of 
Catholics to the issues. 

Fenton found that "on the basis of any 
number of criteria, the evidence shows clear- 
ly that the people of French Catholic Louisi- 
ana are much more permissive toward their 
Negro neighbors than is Protestant Louis- 

Concerning the right-to-work campaign, 
Fenton stater! that "one important aspect of 
the campaign that received little attention 
in the press was the prominent part played 
in it by religious leaders. In Ohio, the 1958 
"right-to-work" vote was made a moral is- 
sue to almost the same degr e e as civil rights 
in Louisiana. 

"The objective evidence testifies to the 
Validity Of the proposition that Catholics 
were swayed by their Church in casting their 
\fOte On " rif/ht-to-irork." 

According to Pentott, in the Ohio case 

the "Catholic hierarchy produced a differ- 
ential Catholic reaction to a political issue by 
making it a moral question." 

Fenton concluded that, "for good or ill, 
religion does make a difference in the politi- 
cal as well as the purely religious realm." 

Mr. Fenton is the author of Politics in 
the Border States, published in 1957, and of 
a number of scholarly articles in various pol- 
itical science journals. At present he is en- 
gaged in a major research project concerned 
with comparative state politics in the mid- 
west. Mr, Fenton served in the Budget Di- 
vision of the Kentucky State Government, 
1949-51, and was the head of the Manage- 
ment Services Division, Oak Ridge Institute 
of Nuclear Studies, Oak Ridge, Tennessee, 
1951-195.1. He has taught political science at 
Tulane University and Michigan State Uni- 


What Is Good Music? 

To the Editor: 

Since the Collegian is a university newspaper, and since among 
the functions of a university are the protection, cultivation and en- 
joyment of intellect and its creations, I offer these remarks in refer- 
ence to Mr. Vern Pero's essay on good music. 

The conclusion reached (and started with) by Mr. Pero is that 
preferring a certain kind of music makes that music good, and that 
this situation is essentially the same as preferring one flavor to 

What a delightful world, were this true! Thus, I could write a 
piece of music, and if I liked it, it would be good; standards of ex- 
cellence and the moaning of critics notwithstanding. 

I assume that Mr. Pero is ready to admit, that by his criteria, 
there is NO BAD MUSIC, or if there is, it is because no-one likes it, 
and thus he would escape the absurdity of being confronted with a 
piece of music both good and bad simultaneously, in the event one man 
liked it, and another did not. 

To deny that Beethoven does, in fact, 'rank head and shoulders 
above Elvis Presley' is to deny the worth of the years, the study, the 
work, and the suffering of Beethoven. It is to raise the instinctive, 
shallow style of Presley to a position it cannot possibly reach by its 
own merits. 

Mr. Pero would certainly agree that some athletes are outstand- 
ing, and others mediocre. Why then, does he imply that the same kind 
of a standard does not exist in respect to the achievements of intellect 
and spirit? 

Mr. Pero states that the 'best criteria by which to judge good 
music are your own experiences and preferences.' There is truth in 
this, to be sure, but if these criteria are not a part of a larger concept, 
one is denied the more subtle joys of understanding not only the 
music itself, but the tradition in which the music stands. 

Mr. Pero points out the unquestionable right of each man to 
quietly pursue his preferences and interests, and In this I whole- 
heartedly join him. But this aspect of our democratic society must not 
be permitted to so obscure the concept of excellence that we are un- 
able to recognize the objective and compelling standards of a cultured 

I cannot give an adequate definition of good music; I leave that 
to someone who knows more about music than I, but I can point out 
that if we have no standard except personal preference by which to 
distinguish good music from bad. We will NEVER KNOW the differ- 
ence, regardless of what we feel. 1 urther, if we make the effort to 
find out, the joy we gain will be greater and more lasting than that 
which we derive from a passive consumption of whatever happens to 
be in vogue. 

Tn respect to music especially, as well as any other cultural or in- 
tellectual endeavor, there are high and difficult standards to be met. 
If we do not attempt to meet hem, modern music will, in time, lose 
its value as a part of our civilization, and will become only a diver- 
sion for the mediocre element of society. 

William D. Wiljanen '63 

Iraq In Rebellion 


The Middle Ea3t which long was the lite of many 
unnoticed assassinations has been finally provoked 
by the ruthless, cold work of Iraq's Premier Abdul 
Karim el-Kassem. During little over the one year 
of his administration more Arab Nationalists have 
been assassinated than in any other regime in recent 

All of the Arab world denounced the executions. 
Student demonstrators and religious leaders spoke 
out against this tragedy. In Beirut, Le Soir, a local 
newspaper, denounced this murdering puppet with 
classic Arabic-phrased clamor- "Dipped in blood to 
the roots of their hair, will the masters of Baghdad, 
never tire of assassinating people?" 

In Baghdad the people with a gleam for revenge 
in their eyes have struck forth in a riotous demon- 
stration only to be repelled by government guns. 
Although the Iraqi Army loyally fights the rioters, 
there has been growing unrest. Perhaps one cause 
was the execution of the popular Commander of the 
second Iraq Division. 

What is Kassem, who might be called the "see- 
saw man" for the way he balances himself between 
the Communist and the Anti-Communist pressures, 
doing? Communists accused of being involved in 
last summer's Kirkuk massacre have been put on 
trial in an Anti-Communist military court by him. 
It is also rumored that he is giving great thought 
to the possibility of freeing those hundreds of Arab 
Nationalists he now has imprisoned. Whatever he 
does, it will be done with the shrewdness and craft- 
iness that typifies the actions of the cleaner Arab. 

I am sure Kassem does not assassinate his broth- 
ers just to have a blood reputation hovering over 
his administration's records. Perhaps inside he is 
geared to do things for the betterment of his Arab 
brothers. I am not here justifying Kassem's assas- 
sinations; I am expounding that Kassem is of Arab 
blood; and therefore, his fellow Arabs are of the 
most importance to him. He with most forward 
looking Middle-Easterners will eventually stand on 
the same ground for a United Arab World. 

Concerning Old Chapel 

October 1, 1959 

To the Editor: 

I am sure that the friendly and patient C»lleginn reporter who 
visited my office for an interview Wednesday afternoon would not 
object if certain important correction! were made concerning her ar- 
ticle as printed in Wednesday' | .Ihfjian. 


With the support of the Student Senate, the University Adminis- 
tration, and the religious agencies which support the Catholic, Jewish, 
and Protestant chaplaincies on the campus, the Old Chapel was as- 
signed by the Board of Trustees in May, 1958, as a religious center 
for all faiths. It is for ALL faiths, not just three denominations or 
the three larger faith groups on campus. Plans for use of Old Chapel 
as a religious center and for its renovation, including the addition 
of a convertible worship center (the gift of the Class of 1958) to the 
auditorium on the second floor, have been under consideration by the 
chaplains and University officials. 


Protestant concern for students and others in the University com- 
munity is registered and channeled in two ways: (a) through the 
worship and parish lift of the local churches ami their denominational 
fellowships, and (b) through the Protestant chaplaincy on campus. 
Mr. Claussen and I are full time on campus. Mr. Berger, Mr. Bossart, 
and Mr. Springer have pastoral responsibilities In the Episcwpal, 
Methodist, and Congregational churches, respectively, and share, part 
time, in the work of the Protestant chaplain's office on campus. As a 
joint staff, we offer counselling, assist with various phases of the CA 
program, give classes in religion. We are not trying to "push for a tri- 
denmninational chapel," as the headline in Wednesday's article stated. 

Sincerely yours, 

Albert L. Seely 

The Curse Of A Cold 

There is nothing so bold 

As the curse of a cold; 

The end of your fun's 

When the nose starts to run 

And there's not a damn thing to be done. 

There are torments none worse 
Or thoughts more perverse 
Than the itching, the twitching, 
The cough and the sneeze; 
There are pills for this irk 
Although none of them work 
Regardless, spend what you please. 

As I am sitting here typing 
My nose I am wiping 
And thinking what people are told, 
There is nothing so maddening 
And saddening or even so bold 
As that terrible curse of the cold. 

A. Sufferer 

A Counter Proposal 

To the Editor: 

In reference to Mr. Leonard's proposal in last 
Wednesday's Collegian: 

Mr. Leonard, although he may mean well, has 
obviously overlooked the awful consequences of his 
hasty and foolhardy proposal. Better we should abol- 
ish the cherished American ideals of Liberty, Home, 
Mother, Apple Pie and Ice Cream than the Juke 
Box, for its removal would open a Pandora's box of 
horror that would destroy the University we know 
and love! 

A silence in the Hatch would rouse from its grave 
a terrible spectre of . . . (shudder) conversation! Its 
beginnings would be innocent enough, fumbling re- 
marks about the weather, courses, etc., but the pes- 
tilence would spread quickly until politics, human 
values, even (gasp) the Almighty himself might 
be discussed! 

Even something more horrible would follow . . . 
thought! It Is almost a certainty that this demon 
would metamorphose the campus we all hold dear 
into an institution of serious minded intelligent 
people (God forbid) and thus destroy all our tradi- 
tions! More Juke Boxes: one in every room! It is 
the only means we have of saving ourselves . . . from 

T. B. Wilson 


The Campus Beat 


Now that fraternities can't have 
the old booze party any longer, 
what is there to do? Just to 
prove that you don't need to drink 
to enjoy yourself, I'd like to re- 
port on a study made at Cactus 
A.M. in Nevada, where drinking 
is also prohibited. 

The Coke Party. Everyone 
drinks coke for a while. Then, A 
pours coke on B. B. breaks coke 
bottle over head of A. A. bleeds 
all over floor. C slips on floor and 
swallows coke bottle. C breaks 
bottle on head of B etc. Party 
ends and everyone goes out for a 
friendly drink to rehash party. 

The Sing. Everyone sings for 
a while. A plays the guitar. B 
sings off key. A smashes guitar 
over head of B. B changes his 
tune and smashes chair over 
head of A. A falls and hits C. C 
slugs B etc. Party ends and 
everyone goes out for a friendly 
drink to rehash party. 

The Games. Everyone plays 
Pin the Tail On the Donkey. A 
pins tail on B. B kicks A out back 
door. A lands on top of C making 
out with date. C slugs A. A goes 
back in and slugs B etc. Party 
ends and everyone goes out for 
a friendly drink to rehash party. 

The Announcements. The rally 
dance tonight, sponsored by Adel- 
phia, will have an admission of 
75< stag and $1.00 per couple. 

The Lutheran Club will hold a 
meeting this Sunday, Oct. 4 at 
6:30 P.M. in the Plymouth Room 
of the S.U. Anyone interested in 
joining is invited to attend. 

Movies of the UMass-Delaware 
game will be shown at 8:00 P.M., 
this Sunday, in the council cham- 
bers of the S.U. Everyone is in- 

Alpha Phi Omega, National 
Service Fraternity invites all 
Freshmen and Upperclassmen to 
a smoker Monday, Oct. 5 in the 
Worcester Room of the S.U. The 
meeting will begin at 7:30 and 
refreshments will be served. 

The Quarterly, (students' liter- 
ary magazine), has elected the 
following officers: 
Ed. in Chief — Carmen Rezendes 
Assoc. Editor — Raymond Tripp 
Secretary — Pat Ward 
Business Mgr. — William Lee 

The Quarterly asks for contri- 
butions of a fictional or a non- 
fictional nature, (short stories, 
poetry, reviews etc.) and art 
work. The Quarterly plans to 
publish before the Thanksgiving 
vacation so please submit articles 
in plenty of time. Place articles 
in basket on Quarterly File in 
Collegian Office. 

Don't forget the Rally tonight! 
It starts at 7:30. Bring your own 

Lost &l Found 

Lost — Parker "41" pen in the 
vicinity of the Student Union. 
Please return to 102 Van Meter. 

Lost — A Survey of Western 
Civilization history book. Lost or 
taken by mistake from Dining 
Commons Monday (28th) morn- 
ing. Please return to Patricia 
Neal, Arnold. 

Would the person who borrowed 
my blue Parker "Jotter" at reg- 
istration please return it to 
Monetta Wronski, Hamlin House. 

m ■ • ••»'»•!* ••»»■• •*»• tot-fif-' f* '»* t*X* «V»* CU«»«« 

Lambda Omega Rho 

Some fraternities get athletes. Some get 
brains. This fraternity gets virtually everybody, 
Including women. It has fanatically ioyal 
members in more than 100 countries around 
the world. It has no pin and its only ritual is 
the simple act of enjoying Coca-Cols every 
single day of the year. 
Its nsme? L O R-Lovers of Refreshment. 
Join up today. 

I )rmk 

Co-ed Corner 


Names Cole 

The election of Dr. Charles W. 
Cole as vice-president of the 
Rockefeller Foundation was an- 
nounced Tuesday. 

Resigned in April 

Dr. Cole resigned last April as 
president of Amherst College but 
has remained in the post pending 
appointment of his successor. He 
will assume his duties with the 
foundation after the successor is 

Dean Rusk, president of the 
foundation, who announced the 
appointment, said Dr. Cole would 
give special attention to the 
foundation's programs in the so- 
cial sciences and humanities. 

Although President and Mrs. 
Cole will move to New York 
when he assumes his post, they 
will continue to maintain the 
home they bought in Pelham two 
year ago. 







This column is dedicated to 
women dorm residents, to keep 
you up to date on all the Dorm 

On Wednesdayi September 23, 
Crabtree House had a IToor* 
p. All the girls on the sec- 
ond and fourth floors visited all 
the girls on the first and third 
floors who served them cookies 
and apples and invited them in to 
see how how they had decorated 
their rooms. Tonight the first and 
third floors will visit the second 
and fourth floors. 

Our social chairman for this 
year will be Diane Drude '61, and 
chairman for the Inter-Dorm sing 
will be Charlotte Kimball '62. Our 
treasurer will be Elizabeth Patt 

Congratulations to Jane Given, 
'62, who is pinned to Paul Cas- 
sidy, '62, QTV. Alse pinned are: 
Diane Drude, '61, to Walter Hart- 
field, '61, Phi Mu Delta, and Judy 
Rugg, '62, to Warren Ball, '61, 
Alpha Sigma Phi. Congratulations 

Congratulations go, too, to Ruth 
Wiezel '61 on her engagement and 
also to Judy Rosenthal '61, who 
is engaged to Warren Monroe '60, 
Alpha Tau Omega, Worchester 


Tn voting for dorm representa- 
tives Thatcher dorm elected Anne 
Hall for Social Chairman; Sal- 

ly Kane, Treasur.-r; Pat Ber- 
nard. VVA.A. Representative; 
Mary Hallisey, Into r-Dorm Coun- 
cil and Pat Sokop, News Rep- 

Thatcher is going to have a 
dorm breakfast Sunday Sept. 27, 
from 9:00 A.M. until 9:45 A.M. 
The menu will consist of juice, 
coffee, donuts and rolls. 

Congratulations to Sandy 
Richie who was pinned to Tom 
Delnickas SAE last week. 
Welcome to the Freshman girls 
of '63, and congratulations to 3 
former residents of Lewis: Phyl- 
lis Gammerman '61 on her en- 
gagement to Charles Sagan '59, 
TEP. A November 8th wedding is 

Joanne Pease '61, KKG on her 
marriage to George Laventis, 
B.U. Law School, last June. 

Lynn Abbot, '61 SDT on her 
marriage to Bruce Aldrich, LT.S. 

Happy birthday to Cynthia 
Stengel '63 and Gerda Brooks, '62, 
Sept. 23. 

Best wishes to Laurielie Walk- 
er '61 who became engaged to 
Ellis Strange, Jr., of Segreganset 
on Aug. 1. 

Congratulations arc also due to 
3 girls on their recent pinnings. 
Jean Alden '62 KKG became 
pinned to Seth Mendell, Phi Delta 
Theta, Colorado College. 

Judy Clark '61 is pinned to 
Lloyd McCausland, New Eng. 
Conservatory of Music. 

Dorothy Mount '62 became 
pinned to Andrew Soucy '62 PSD. 

Bottled under authority of The Coca-Colo Company by 

Coca-Cols Bottling Co of Northampton, Northampton, Mess. 

Commons ... 

(Continued from page 1) 
Speaking for the Band and the 
Precisionettes, Senate treasurer 
Pete Anderson '60 said "The rea- 
son why the Senate Finance Com- 
mittee did not appropriate funds 
last year to send the Band and 
the Precisionettes to the North- 
eastern game is because it was 
fell that one trip to Boston dur- 
ing the year was sufficient. How- 
ever they did not go to Harvard 
and should therefore be allowed 
to -jo to Northeastern." The Band 
and Precisionettes will travel to 
Northeastern as well as to the 
UConn. and UNH away games. 

Senator Jim O'Leary '62 set 
forth the motion for Senate sup- 
port of the Massachusetts Re- 
view, a new literary magazine to 
be published by the University. 
The Massachusetts Review will 
publish articles by famous men 
as well as articles by members of 
the faculty and student body. The 
cost will be $1 .25 per issue with 
a subscription rate of $4 annually 
Declared O'Leary, "This is a 
magazine that could put UMass 
on the national scene. The maga- 
zine's main purpose is to bring to 
light unknown writers by pub- 
lishing their articles alongside 
those of known writers" 

Although in favor of the mo- 
tion, Senator Joe Patten '62 
thought that the $80 would be 
better spent on twenty subscrip- 
tions to the magaine then on a 
full page ad. "If we give them 
$80 for an ad we get nothing 
tangible back. If we spend it on 
subscriptions we could put it 
where people could get their 
hands on it," he said. However 
the motion passed in its original 
form and the $80 was spent on 
the full page ad. 

During the course of the meet- 
ing the Senate appropriated $10 
for the purpose of posting signs 
in all campus telephone booths 
asking the students not to mis- 
treat the eqttFpmcBt. Speaking 
for this motion, Senator Arm- 

strong said, "One reason why 
they hesitate to put more phones 
on the campus is because of the 
destruction done to them." 

In reply Senator Carol Jones 
'61 said "I don't think it will help. 
If someone wants to do something 
to the telephone, a sign won't stop 
them. It's a waste of money.'' 

Senator O'Leary felt that with 
the alcohol ban in effect the 
amount of vandalism would de- 

At the end of thn meeting Hob 
Zelis '60, Senate President, an- 
nounced all student appointments 
to the student-faculty Commit- 
tee. They are as follows: 

Advisory Board to foreign stu- 
dents: Jan Carlson, Ed Bradley, 

Audio Visual Council: Hal 

Calendar Coordinating Board: 
Jan Reid, Bob Zelis. 

Collegian: Larry Rayner. 

Discipline Board: Don Kelley, 
Penny Bollard. 

Fin,- Arts Council; Barb Groll, 
Art Shaw, Ellie Wattendorf. 

Health Council: Elaine Fein- 
gold, Edith Schwartz. 

Library Committee: Kevin 

R.S.O.: Dick MacLeod, Art 
Shaw, Jim O'Leary, Don Crotcau, 
Ginny Frye, Steve Paulding, 
Denny TVohig, Bill Knowlton. 

Ex officio members are: Bob 
Zelis, Pete Anderson, Judy Mad- 

Students Social Activities Com- 
mittee: Mareia Smith, Nancy 
Pizzano, Judy Konopka, Pete 
Kowalchek, presidents of the 
four classes, the President of the 
Stock-bridge Student Council, IPC 
and Panhellenic presidents and 
one Reveller Co-Chairman. 

Shaw Sponsors Petition 
For Cheaper Bus Service 

Petitions are currently being 
circulated to make available to 
students a special weekend ex- 
cursion rate of approximately 
four dollars for a round trip be- 
tween the SU (Amherst) and 
Boston. The price for such serv- 
ice is usually $8.25. 

These petitions, which were 
drawn up by Senate Pres. Hob 
Zelis '60, are being distributed 
throughout the campus by Art 
Shaw V>0. Within a week students 
will be asked to sign the petitions 
which read as follows: 

"We, the undersigned, hereby 
petition the Peter Pan Bus Line 
to provide for the students of the 
University of Massachusetts, a 
special weekend excursion rate 
(approximately $4) round trip 
transportation between Boston 
and Amherst". All petitions are 
to be returned to Art Shaw at the 
next Senate meeting. 

When asked to comment about 
this proposal, Shaw said, "I am 
sincerely interested in making it 
possible for each and every stu- 
dent that needs puhlic transporta- 

tion between these two points to 
receive it at the lowest possible 

Armed with these petitions, 
Senator Bob Armstrong '60, head 
of the Senate Services Committee, 
will then confer with Mr. Peter 
Picknelly, Jr., President of the 
bus lines, to see what can be 
worked out. 
r ' ' ' " """ » — — » " ————— 



Dr. Walter Thorston 

Physical-Chem. Professor 
from M.I.T. 


Plymouth Room 

Student Union 

7:00 p.m. 

He will be speaking on 
the topic: 

The Man Christ 

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Experiment In 

The class of '62, under the 
guidance of its officers is launch- 
in& a new experimental program. 

An executive committee com- 
posed of representatives from 
each dormitory, sorority, and 
fraternity will be formed to act 
in an advisory capacity to the 
class officers. The group will 
m<et periodically. 

The purpose of the group will 
be to acquaint the class officers 
more specifically with the prob- 
lems of the class. The '62 leaders 
feel that as the class is so large, 
many problems are present which 
are unknown to the officers. 

Of course, the elected officials 
are available at all times, but 
this group would act as an inter- 
mediary agent and form closer 
relations between class and class 

Another reason for the forma- 
tion of the executive committee 
is to interest the individual stu- 
dent in the activities of his class 
( Continued on page 5) 

Dr. C. W. King 
Receives Grant 

Dr. C. Wendell King, profes- 
sor of sociology at the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts, has been 
named recipient of a research 
grant of $6,000 from the Society 
for the Investigation of Human 
Ecology, an affiliate of Cornell 

Dr. King, who will be on sab- 
batical this year, will leave the 
week of Oct. 5 for Jamaica, Bri- 
tish West Indies, where he will 
conduct research in the problems 
of social change on that island. 

rharactcrUtics of that island 
are ideal for such an analysis, 
according to Dr. King. Recent and 
rapid e c o n o m i c developments 

have occurred in a few comnumi- 
ties there with the advent of 
bauxite mining. In several other 

eommunitieti tourism nai Involved 

economic transformations over a 
longer period of time. To dis- 
cover the implications of these 
economic Forces, Dr. King pro- 
poses to compare a t< urist and a 
mining community with each 
other and both of theft ^'i'h a 
third community still anchored in 
the traditional agrarian way of 
life that dominates on the island. 
Dr. King has tauffht at Yale 
University, where he received his 
Ph.D. degree, and at Kollms Col- 
lege. Author of Social Movements 
in the United States and a Con- 
tributor to various sociological 
journals, he joined the University 

of Massachusetts staff in 1952, 

Hort. 9how Names 

< tetober :«>, :?i and November l 

will be the dates of the annual 
Student Horticultural Show at the 
University of Massachusetts, 
Randolph A, Jester, assistant pro- 
fessor of horticulture and faculty 
Chairman of this year's event has 

The colorful horticultural show, 
which attracts thousand- of visi- 
tors each year, will he heh. m the 
physical education huilding. This 
will he the 17th event. 

With the help of the faculty, 
the show is produced annually by 
four-year students in the College 
of Agriculture and the Stock 
bridge School, 

David C hs c v er, Lexington, a 
four year senior majoring in flor 
[culture; and David C. Skillin, 
Falmouth, Me., I Stock bridge 
School senior majoring in land 
scape operations, ireit named CO 
chairmen of the show at the first 
organization meeting held this 


With The Sororities 


Hi! — first week in print and 
much to be said— so let's get to 
it. (cha, cha, cha) 


At a time when most normal 
sororities were busily moving in- 
to their newly decorated homes, 
we at Chi Omega were madly 
rushing out. Mississippi may have 
had their Miss America, but 
UMass has their charred chapter. 
Tenderly clutching Commons' 
meal tickets, the sisters are look- 
ing forward to better days ahead 
in their newly decorated, safety- 
inspected abode. Seriously though, 
we would like to take this oppor- 
tunity to express our apprecia- 
tion to Phi Delta Nu, SDT, 
dormitories, and individual facul- 
ty members for their generosity 
and hospitality ami our thanks to 
Dean Curtis and Mrs. Gonon for 

all their help. 

Congratulations to sister 
Sandy Hill, the new treasurer of 
the Parachute Club! Hope you 
can still count to ten on Sunday 

A.M. . ,. 

Some familiar faces have left 
us this year, including Carolyn 
Sharpo, Judy Nies who has 
transferred to Jackson College, 
Susan Playfair who has gone to 
Bard College, and Judy Gibhn 
who will be married next sum- 
mer. We certainly do miss them. 

Over the summer Elaine Prouty 
became Mrs. Dave Barrett (KS) 
and is now living in Amherst. 
Best wishes are also in store for 
newly engaged sisters Mane 
Sharpo, Barbara Parker, and 
Sandy Hill and to Denny Har- 
mony who was recently pinned to 
Dick Devlin. (LCA) 

Carrie Sherriff is Chi Os 
nominee for Homecoming Queen 
and (although we hate to men- 
tion her name again, there's no 
way out) Sandy Hill is our can- 
didate for Honorary Colonel of 

Mili Ball. 

This has been quite a busy 
week. Seniors had a wonderful 
time Wednesday night when 
TKE invited them to a roast beef 
dinner! We are also in the midst 
of upperclass rush, painting 
rooms, etc. But we will see you 
next Friday when we hope to be 
reporting in from 31 1 Lincoln 


As the youngest member of the 
UMass Panhellenic circle, Gamma 
Chi is undertaking many "firsts" 

this fall. 

The Hotel Northampton will be 
the scene of Gamma Chi's first 
pledge formal this Saturday. 
Dancing will be to the music of 
Tony Ravosa's orchestra. 

Under the direction of Jane 
Massimiano, Gamma Chi's are 
busy practicing for their first 
participation in the Intersorority 
Sing. Paulette Demitropoulos will 
he performing the Declamation. 

The float parade at Homecom- 
ing is another event Gamma Chi 
is looking forward to and the 
plans for the big night are ra- 
pidly shaping up. 

Judy Linseott is Theta's new 
Corresponding Secretary. 

Congratulations to Fran S-z.lo- 
zek who is pinned to Tony Libis- 
zewski from A.T.C. 

Fat Swenson is KAT's nominee 
for Mili-Ball Queen. Judie Ivor- 
sen is the nomination for Home- 
coming Queen. 

For some mysterious reason, 
the brand new Hag is not flying 
in front of Theta anymore. Doe. 
anyone know why? 

KKG welcomes their new house- 
mother, Mrs. Aro D. Nelson. Mrs. 
Nelson, a native of Gloucester, is 
a talented professional artist 
specializing in portraits. For 

their new Housemother,' KKG 
had an afternoon coffee hour 
from 7-9 p.m. Thursday night 
Sept! 24, so everyone could join 
the Kappas in welcoming her. 

Jennet "Snooky" Roberts, '60 
was crowned Franklin County 
Queen just before this semester 
opened. She will compete later 
for the title of Massachusetts 
County Fair Queen. 

This week KKG is enjoying a 
visit from Bev Alexander, one of 
Kappa's traveling secretaries. 


Alpha chapter of Phi Delta Nu 
was founded on Nov. 20, 1950 by 
members of Pan Hellenic Council. 
The members moved into their 
present residence at 389 North 
Pleasant Street in 1954. 

Last spring, the sisters of Phi 
Delt formed a corporation and 
purchased their home and started 
a complete renovation. Early in 
the fall, the Phi Delts cheerfully 
returned and began redecorating. 
To celebrate our newly bought 
home we are holding a house- 
warming tea on Sunday, Oct. 4, 
1959 between the hours of 3 P.M. 
and 5 P.M. 

We wish to express our grati- 
tude to our present advisors: Mrs. 
Judge, housemother of Knowlton 
Dorm.; Dean and Mrs. Fred Ca- 
hill; Mr. Robert Mannheim and 
his wife who is a selectwoman in 
Amherst; Mr. and Mrs. Elder of 
"Mutual" in Amherst; and Mrs. 
Elliott Marshall, our wonderful 
housemother. All their help and 
advice was appreciated. 

We are proud to announce the 
marriages of the former Dodie 
lermanowski, Karen Schmidt, Ar- 
lene Killiam, Barbara McGuire 
and Mary Lou Lanoue. All sum- 
mer weddings were beautiful! 

Our Alumna, Jeannie Marston, 
class of '58 who is now employed 
at Parke Davis Co. in Detroit, 
Michigan, is now vacationing in 
New England and visiting with 
her sisters. 

Pi Piii started the year off by 
installing a new rug, and new 
refrigerator. The girls are paint- 
ing the rooms, and rehearsals are 
under way for the Sing in No- 

Because of a misunderstanding 
between S.D.T. and myself, as of 
yesterday afternoon, there was no 
news from the Sig Delts; how- 
ever, as a special favor to the 
'uUcgian, the President of S.D.T. , 
Flo Steinberg, has submitted the 
following hot news flashes from 
the Ivy covered Chapter house. 

1. Mimi closed the kitchen when 
she found 2 unwashed glasses 

2. Somebody left the stove on 
all night. 

& At Rush party, the Sisters 
smoked all the cigarettes and ate 
all the candy. Naughty, naughty. 

4. Weaselle got a phone call. 

5, Jackie Seagal was tossed out 
the window for singing during 
Quiet Hours. 

(?. A man called Judy and left 
no message. 

7. There were 2 pies in the 
kitchen last night — not there this 

8. Sybil didn't do her house job. 
More inside doings of the Sig- 
Deltl next week. 

The girls in Sigma Kappa are 
happy to have the pleasure of the 
company of a national representa- 
tive, Mrs. Irwin, who is residing 
at the chapter house this week. 

Recently, it was announced that 
Roberta Moniz, an alumna of 
UMass Class of 1958, was one of 
the three women to register at 
Harvard Business School. Work- 
ing on Economic Research, Bobby 
lg one of the first three women 


With The Fraternities 


Last March a standard form 
was placed in all RSO boxes in 
the Student Union. This form 
asked the organization to fill in 
their name, advisor's name, ap- 
proximate women membership, 
approximate men membership, 
and check off whether their 
officers end major committee 
heads were fraternity men, 
sorority women, or independents. 

These extra-curricular organi- 
zations were then broken down 
into eight groups from which 
were taken the number of fra- 
ternity men, sorority women, 
total Greeks, and total indepen- 

1. Honor and Recognition So- 
cieties: Adelphia, Mortar Board, 
Maroon Key, Scrolls, and Reve- 

18 Greeks 
2 Independents 

2. Religious Groups: C.A., New- 
man Club, Hillel House, Cam- 
pus Religious Council; 

29 Greeks 
9 Independents 

3. Student Publications: Colle- 
gian, Index, Ya-Hoo, Frosh Dic- 
tionary, Quarterly, Handbook; 

29 Greeks 

13 Independents 

4. Class Officers: Classes of 
1959, 1960, 1961, 1962; 

16 Greeks 

5. Student Professional Clubs: 
ASCE, ASME, Education Club, 
Management Club, Math Club, 
Pre-Med Club; 

11 Greeks 

21 Independents 

6. Musical and Drama Groups: 
University Bands, Operetta 
Guild, Chorale, Statesmen, Rois- 

14 Greeks 
8 Independents 

7. Miscellaneous Major Groups: 
Student Senate, IFC, Panhell, 
S.U. Planning Board, WAA, 
WMUA, SWAP Committee, Mili- 
tary Ball Committee; 

52 Greeks 

16 Independents 

8. Miscellaneous Minor Groups: 
Bay State Rifles, Air Cadet 
Squadron, Literary Society, IRC, 
Outing Club; 

9 Greeks 
12 Independents 
The survey of the Greeks* 
status in the campus extra-cur- 
ricular world shows that out of 
a total of 2C)»; officers and major 
committee heads, fraternity men 
hold 113, sorority women 62, and 
independents 81, for a total 
Greek participation of 175 or 
68%. This quantitative analysis 
does not determine the degree of 
participation nor does it include 
officers and committee positions 
in the houses. If the latter were 
considered, (at only four per 
house), it would change the per- 
centage to 77. 

Fraternity and sorority mem- 
bers represent 35% (approxi- 
mately) of the total student 
body— yet they fill at least 68% 
of all extra-curricular organiza- 
tion offices and major committee 
positions, or to be more realistic 
and include the eight sororities 
and fourteen fraternities, 88%. 

Last weekend a hirge delega- 
tion of our brothers attended the 
Harvard-UMass football game. 
After the game we joined with 
our brothers at Tufts and B.U. 
for a very enjoyable evening. 
Back* on campus, we are busily 
preparing for the IFC Sing, Skit, 
and Float Competition. Our foot- 
ball team, under Coach Ed Shane, 
has started the season success- 
fully with a 32-12 defeat of PSD, 
and a 20-0 defeat of LCA. 


AGR has just rewired its 
house, and installed a new light- 
ing system. We have also bought 
a new stove to replace the antique 
we now own. At the house meet- 
ing, a new set of by-laws was 

This weekend the house will be 
open for an informal party. 


This Saturday night, we are all 
looking forward to our annual 
hayride, which will be preceded 
by a "Weenie Roast." The broth- 
ers of Alpha Sig extend their best 
wishes to brother Al Beardsell, 
who recently became engaged. A 
large delegation from our house 
was very active during the half- 
time of the Harvard-UMass foot- 
ball game. 


Kappa Sig congratulates its 
own "Bear" Riley for winning the 
"E & S" Award in the Maine 
game, and the "Mr. Z" award 
which goes to the outstanding 
players in the East. 

Preparations are now being 
made for the IFC Skits, Sing, and 
Float Parade. 


On Wednesday night, Lambda 
Chi played host to the sisters and 
pledges of Pi Fi at an exchange 
supper. Plans are now being 
formulated for a Parent's Day to 
be held in early November. LCA 
was well represented at the Har- 
vard game by Jack Knight who 
entertained during half-time. 


Last Saturday the Phi Mu 
brothers joined our chapter at 
MIT after the Harvard-UMass 
football game. This weekend we 
are planning a hayride followed 
by a Midnight Snack Party at 
the house. 

Since prohibition, our drinking 
mascot, Bacchus, a black and white 
dog, has run away. Anyone sight- 
ing him, please notify us. 


The swinging sounds of Frank 
Rarba and his "Four Sins" high- 
lighted last Saturday night's 
party. PSD sends out its heartiest 
congratulations to Don Mount '62 
-and brother Andy Soucy who 
were recently pinned. Best wishes 
are also in order to Martha Trask, 
PSD's nomination for Homecom- 
ing Queen. 

This past weekend, Phi Sig at- 
tended the Harvard game in 
force. On our own sports scene, 
the house football team suffered 
a 13-0 defeat at the hands of the 
reigning champions from over 
the hill. 

The house is busily preparing 
for the IFC Skits, Sing, and Float 


Congratulations to QTV's John 
Gazourian on the football squad, 
and to Jay Mercer on the soccer 

This coming weekend, QTV has 
planned a "Beatnik" Party on 
Saturday night, and an informal 
Jazz Band Party is planned for 
Sunday afternoon. The parties 
are open, and all Greeks and up- 
perclassmen are invited. 


Led by Coach Joe Lyons, SAE 
has posted two consecutive vic- 
tories in IFC football. 

Congratulations to brother 
Monk Foley on his engagement 
and coming marriage to Betty 
Negus. The brothers are anxiously 
waiting to welcome our new 

Stockbridge Team 
Calls For Judges 

A livestock judging team, which 
will represent the University at 
the International Livestock Ex- 
position on the Saturday follow- 
ing Thanksgiving in Chicago, 111., 
will be selected. All four year 
Stockbridge students (preferably 
Juniors and Seniors) interested in 
working out for the team, are 
asked to attend a meeting to be 
held on October 5 at 5:00 p.m. in 
Room 102 in Stockbridge Hall. 

to invade the Harvard Business 
School where men still rule, but 
now only 1616 to 3. 

Congratulations are extended to 
Merrilyn Borden who recently 
wan elected to Phi Kappa Phi. 
Further congratulations go to 
Krnncine O'Donnell on her recent 
engagement to Robert Haskins, 
(SPE) Sharl eene McConnell on 
ber engagement to "Cap" Nie- 
deck, tnd Do'is Pirrcy on her pin- 
ning to Skip Stendman, (TKE). 

WMUA Will Air 
Delaware Game 

Once again WMUA will bring 
Redman football to UMass fol- 
lowers" who can't get to Alumni 
Field Saturday afternoon. 

Tune in at 1 :20 for all the ac- 
tion as the O'Rourkemen meet 
the Blue Hens of Delaware. 

Hal Dutton will be at the play 
by play mike while Howie Wilson 
handles the color. 

Sigma Kappa is proud to an- 
nounce that Ginger Anderson is 
its nominee for Homecoming 
Queen. Doris Piercy is its choice 
for Honorary Colonel for Mili 


Last Monday night, a memorial 
service was conducted at the 
chapter house for the late Mrs. 
lean Thompson who served Beta 
Eta as an advisor. 


Tomorrow night, the Sig Eps 
will stage a "Beatnik" Party 
with a skit, refreshments, and 
dancing. We are preparing for 
the IFC Sing under the direction 
of Bob Slade and "Sack" Riordan. 
On the sports scene, the "Flyers" 
came through with an opening 
game victory over Phi Sig, 13-0. 
As the defending champions, we 
are looking forward to another 
highly successful year. 


TEP is preparing to welcome 
a large number of Alumni on 
Homecoming Weekend, and urges 
thai everyone comply with the 
ban on alcoholic beverages. We 
are also preparing for the IFC 
Sing to be held later this month. 
Our football team started on its 
way to what looks like a success- 
ful season with an opening game 
victory over AGR. 

Last Wednesday night, TKE 
held an exchange supper with 
Chi Omega, which proved very 
on joy able. This weekend we are 
having open house on Friday and 
Saturday. Although the football 
team lost its opening game, we 
are looking forward to a success- 
ful season. 

An Experiment . . . 

(Continued from page U) 
and bring about increased atten- 
dance at class meetings. 

It is the hope of the class of- 
ficers that the experiment will be 
a success and prove helpful to 
future classes of even greater en- 





UMass, Delaware Rated 

The Massachusetts 
will he seeking their second win 
of the season tomorrow, when 
they face off against the Blue 
Hens of Delaware at Alumni 


UMass 20th in Nation 

The Redmen, currently ranked 
twentieth among the top 20 small 
college grid teams in the country, 
according to the first weekly 
United Press International rat- 
ings, will once again be entering 
a gridiron conflict as an under- 
dog. Delaware was selected as the 
number one team by the same 


The Blue Hens are scheduled to 
arrive in Amherst some time to- 

Saturday's meeting will be the 
second clash between these two 
teams. Delaware, in a hard 
fought game, defeated UMass, 
28-14 last season at Delaware 

The game promises to be very 
interesting. Much of the Redmen's 
success this year has been at- 
tributed to the installation of the 
Winged-T offense. This is the 
same formation that was inau- 
gurated by Delaware's Coach 
Dave Nelson. 

This will be the first time in 
eleven years that Nelson has had 
to face his own offense. 
O'Rourke Pleased 

UMass Coach Charlie O'Rourke 
is pleased with the new offensive 
alignment saying it has given the 
Redmen better balance in their 
running and passing game. 
Delaware All Veterans 

Coach Nelson will field an all 
veterans eleven, probably the 
same that defeated Lehigh last 
weekend, 12-7, at Delaware. 

Delaware's backfield is com- 
posed of quarterback Gampy Pel- 
ligrini, halfbacks Jack Turner and 
John Bowman and fullback Tony 

Turner was Delaware's leading 
ground gainer last year and 
promises to be a challenge to the 
Redmen defense. Delaware's back- 
field coach, Tubby Raymond con- 
siders Turner to be one of Del- 
aware's "all-time great backs." 

The Redmen are in good phy- 
sical shape for tomorrow's game. 

by VIN BASILE '62 

Sports Editor 
Redmen, O'Rourke will be fielding al- 
most the same starting team as in 
last week's Harvard game. 

The backfield will contain 
soph quarterback John McCor- 
mick, half backs Billy Reynolds 
and Roger Benvenuti and fullback 
Dick Hoss. 

In the line, Dave Swepson and 
John Burgess will be at the end 
positions, Dick Riley and Dick 
Thornton at the tackles, Ben 
Fernandez and Jerry Cullen at 
the guard slots and Vin Caputo 
at center. 

The probable starting lineup. 


Dave Swcpwn le Mickey Heinccken 

Dick Riley It John Mor*M 

Ben Ferntndes Is Lean Dombrowikl 

Vin Cspato 
Jerry Callcn 
Dick Thornton 
John Barr«M 
John McCormick 
Roger Benvenuti 
BiU Reynold. 
Dick How 

e Mark Him 

re Otto Fmi 

rt Ray Klapineky 

re Dick Broadbent 

qb Gampy Pellegrini 

lhb John Bowman 

rhb Jack Turner 

fb Tony Sararitch 

Fullback Dick Hoss is one of 
the Redmen's most consistent 
ground gainers. He is a 5*9", 
197 lb. junior from Rockland. 

Intramural* Schedule 
Monday October 5 at 6:30 
ASP will face AGR, and PMD 
plays KS. 

At 7:30 PSD will play LCA 
and AEP will meet TKE. The 
officials will be Grutchfield, 
Laughnane, Sabin, and Howes. 

AS SEEN VX'r- HifAseir- 


Thin Man With Big Men 

Ben Fernandez, a 5'9", 200 lb. guard from East Boston seems to be posing a question to Coach Charlie 
O'Rourke, while teammates, guard Jerry Cullen and tackle Dick Thornton (73), look on. Cullen, a jun- 
ior from Woburn, is 5'11" and 205 lbs. Both he and Fernandez are the Redmen starting guards. 
Thornton, a regular tackle from Milton, is 6'2" and 230 lbs. This is one reason why the Redmen have 
such a stellar defense line. 

#t*rucw tort- 


Varsity Meet Sat. 

The Varsity Cms s-Country 
team will open its season here 
tomorrow at 2:00 p.m. in a tri- 
angular meet against Maine and 

The Footrickmen will find both 
these teams strong and with good 
returning veterans of long ex- 

The Harriers on the whole have 
a strong team that can finish to- 
gether to provide fon a winning 
margin. Returning varsity men 
Ralph Buschman, Jim Keelon, 
Emo Barron, and Dick Atkinson 
will do well for the team if this 
year's sophomores can back them 
up. All of last year's Freshman 
team is back this year and among 
them are, Jim Hainer, Bob Weeks, 
Ron Young, Tom Foley and Joe 
LaMarre. These men have a lot 
of talent and will prove point get- 
ters as the season move?* along. 

Spotlighting The Redmen 


Way back in the dark ages of 
history, 1932 to be exact, UMass, 
then known as Mass State, had 
a football team. And a surpris- 
ingly good football team it was. 

The Statesmen also had a half- 
back, a young junior from Green- 
field named Lou Bush, who was 
possibly the best running back 
ever to perform on Alumni Field. 

On a crisp Autumn afternoon 
27 years ego this week, Lou Bush 
and his teammates put on one 
of UMass's greatest scoring 
shows, drubbing Cooper Union 

The Statesmen took less than a 
minute after the opening kick-off 
to register their first tally. Tak- 
ing the ball on his own 37 yard 
line, Bush swept around left end 


by HAL DUTTON '60 

It's beer forty long years of 
waiting for White Sox fans, but 
they won't forget the "Go-Go 
Sox" for a long time. 

They haven't forgotten their 
last pennant winner either. 1919 
was the year of the famous Black 
Sox scandal, the only darkened 
spot in the history of our national 

Eight of the American League 
champions contrived to throw the 
World Series to Cincinnati. Near- 
ly a year later "'hen the fix was 
finally uncovered the players in- 
volved were barred from organ- 
ized baseball for life. 

Say It Ain't True 

It was in this bleak atmosphere 
that a ragged little boy clutched 
the arm of one of the accused as 
he left a hearing and uttered the 
undying phrase, "Say it ain't so 
Joe." "Shoeless Joe" Jackson, be- 
lieved by many experts to be the 
greatest natural hitter the game 
has ever seen, had hit .351 that 

The srandal precipitated the 

movement which ended the rule 

I of baseball by the National Com- 

mission and placed it in the hands 
of a one man czar. In 1921 Judge 
Keenshaw M. Landis became the 
first Commissioner of Baseball 
and ruled the game with an iron 
hand until his death in 1944. 

Saturday Preview 
Delaware Experienced 

The Delaware squad that visits 
Alumni Field is bolstered by 
twenty letter men, at least one at 
every position. Tackle Mike Boyd 
is the only probable starter that 
hasn't won a letter. 

Halfback Jack Turner and full 
back Tony Suravitch garnered na- 
tional honors as juniors last 
year. Turner received honorable 
mention on the Little All Ameri- 
can squad while Suravittm got 
similar notation from the UP. 

Coach Dave Nelson spent two 
years in Maine at the helm of the 
Black Bears. His 1949 team tied 
UConn for Heanpot honors. 

McCormick vs. Turner 
This week's clash could well be 
the slow ground game of Turner 
and Suravitch against the heaves 
of John McCormick. 

and romped 63 yards to paydirt. 

This was only the start. Mo- 
ments later the hard-driving half- 
back again swung around end, 
this time from 5 yards out, to 
chalk up another State touch- 
down. Before the first period 
was over Bush had again crossed 
the Cooper Union goal. Slashing 
29 yards over his own tackle, the 
junior back ran his point total 
for the game to 18. 

Lou was given a rest during 
the whole second period, but came 
back in the next half to take over 
where he left off. He blasted 
through the Cooper Union line 
for two more TD runs, one of 60 
and one of 4 yards, before he 
called it an afternoon. 

^ The amazing halfback set a 
record that autumn day 27 years 
ago which still stands — five 
touchdowns in one game. And one 
:an only speculate how many more 
scores that record would hold if 
State's coach, Mel Taube, had not 
taken pity on the hapless Cooper 
Union squad, and had not made 
Lou sit out the second and fourth 

Bush carried the ball 11 times 
in all that afternoon in 1932 and 
racked up a total of 247 yards 
for an average of better than 22 
yards per carry. 

While the Statesmen were not 
always as successful that season 
as th*»y were against Cooper 
Union, it was never Lou's fault. 
Ho MOVed TD after TD all season 
to become the leading scorer in 
the nation. 

In his senior year, as captain 
of the Statesmen, Lou again ac- 
counted for more than 100 points 
and was invaluable to another 
successful Mass. State team. 

His gridiron feats on Alumni 
Field have rightfully won him a 
spot among UMass's all-time 
football greats. It has been a 
long time since, and it may be a 
long time before again. UMass 
can boast ft running back to 
match the great Lou Bush. 


Comment On 

Saturday's Game 

(See p. 2) 



Chris Connor To 
Presen t Co ncert 

Jazz Singer To Appear 
Tuesday At Eight In Cage 

Chris Connor? jazz singer, will present a concert on Tuesday, 
Oct. 6, in the first of a series sponsored by the Concert Association. 
The performance will begin at 8 p.m. in the Curry Hicks Gym. 
Her program has not been an- 

nounced, in keeping with her pol- 
icy of selecting on the basis of 
audience response and request. 

It is thought that most of the 
selections will be drawn from 
some of Miss Connor's past hit 
records, such as "All About Ron- 
nie," "From this Moment On," 
"I Miss You So," "Lullaby of 
Birdland," and "Poor Little Rich 

Accompanying will be: Bill Ru- 
binstein, piano; Eddie de Haas, 
bass; Mundell Lowe, guitar; A I 
Le.itt, drums; and Bobby Jas- 

ID Photo 'Bug' 
Cuts Off Heads, 
Creates Flattops 

Approximately one-third of 
the Class of '63 have contracted a 
mild dose of the little known di- 
sease of "flattopitis" the effects 
of which will be noticed some- 
time during the next two weeks. 

Other students affected by 
this dread disease are the Grads, 
Specials, Transfers, Returning, 
and those (shudder) who forge* 
to make out I.D. cards at Pre- 
registration. The epidemic will 
affect nearly 800 of the UMass 
student body. 

Trained experts have been 
working on this problem for the 
past few weeks trying desper- 
ately to find an antidote. All 
attempts have been unsuccess- 
ful. There is no known cure! 

The source of the "bug" has 
been found, however. It was hid- 
den in the camera used to take 
the IJ). photos at registration on 
September 14. Any student who 
had his picture taken by that 
earner^ will be affected. 

It is expected that the extent 
of the disease will vary from 
student to student. The lucky 
ones will find only a slight flat- 
tening of the upper cranial area. 
Others more unfortunate will 
discover that the tops of their 
heads have been painlessly re- 

The extent of resistance has 
been found to be proportional to 
the length of the victim's head. 
If the condemned has a short 
head he ran expect only slight 
change in his cranial structure. 
f Continued on page S) 

per, tenor sax and flute. 

Freshman girls attending may 
receive late permission, extending 
curfew to a half hour after the 

As the concert was paid by 
funds from the Student Activities 
Tax, the ID card is all that is 
neecssary for admission. 


Adelphia And Revelers 
Begin Varieties Casting 

Adelphia and Revelers will begin the casting of Campus Varieties Tuesday, Wednes- 
day and Thursday of this week. 

This completely student-written presentation will again bo directed by Bill Chouinard. 
Steve Paulding and Don Camp will conduct choreography and music respectively. Doug 
Lane is the stago manager, while Gregg Elliot is in charge of properties and lighting. 

Director Bill Chouinard has an- 
nounced a Greenwich Village set- 
ting in which a young girl of 
wealthy background leaves home 
in search of "real life" only to 
meet the disillusionment of a 
"beat" generation environment. 

Following her tranformation by 
a Village sculptor, Andante, the 
"little rich girl" ftnds that even 
though she has a now life she 

is not satisfied. 

Realizing that the natural pas- 
sions of love, sympathy and sin- 
cerity are non-existent among her 
new associates, she is reunited 
with her hometown lover who is 
strong enough now to break the 
apron strings by which he had 
been bound. 

The show, which is presented 
for the benefit of the Adelphia- 

Revelers scholarship, has been ap- 
plauded as surpassing last year's 
highly successful show. 

Any who are interested in be- 
ing a part of the show are re- 
quested to appear at Bowker, 
rooms 113 and 114, October 6, 7, 
and 8 at 7 p.m. Freshmen boys 
possessing any acting, dancing or 
singing ability are urged to at- 
tend Tuesday auditions. 

Eleven Grad Students 
Receive NDEA Grants 

Eleven graduate students at 
the University of Massachusetts 
have been awarded fellowships 
under the National Defense Edu- 
cation Act. 

Designed to increase the num- 
ber of college and university 
teachers in this country, the Act 
this year provided grants for 
997 advanced students through- 
out the U.S. 

Each fellow will receive $2,000 
in the first year, $2,200 in the 
second year, and $2,400 in the 
third year, together with an al- 

Lincoln Work 
Presented UMass 

A nine-volume edition of The 
Complete Works of Abraham 
Lincoln has been presented to 
the University by Sen. John F. 
Kennedy as part of the Lincoln 
Sesquicentennial Celebration. 

The gift was made available 
by the Lincoln Sesquicentennial 
Commission, established by Act 
of Congress. "Each Senator is 
able to designate one university 
in his state to receive this work," 
said Kennedy. "I thought it was 
most appropriate that this edi- 
tion be presented to the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts since Lin- 
coln, more than any other presi- 
dent, gave life and vigor to our 
system of land grant colleges." 

The nine-volume work, a pro- 
duct of five years' research, was 
originally sponsored by the Ab- 
raham Lincoln Association of 
Springfield, Illinois, with Roy P. 
Basler as editor, although the 
University's copy is ■ special 
edition issued by the Lincoln 
Sesquicentennial Commission. It 
was compiled from letters, man- 
uscripts, and, in some cases, 
newspaper accounts of otherwise 
unrecorded utterances. All con- 
tents are listed in their chrono- 
logical order. 

lowance of $400 per year for 
each dependent. 

Graduate students at the Uni- 
versity who received NDEA fel- 
lowships are: Gordon Bailey, 
Charles R. Long, Jon A. Sperl- 
ing, all studying botany; Don- 
ald H. Lambert, and Rosalind 
Stiftel, chemistry; Frederick J. 
Bremner, John T. Nelson, and 
My riant J. Wit! -n. ^ycbotnfry; 
V. Evelyn Kim, Seoul, Korea, 
Vera M. King, and Sarah A. 
Swan, zoology. 

Town of Amherst 
Fetes Anniversary 

Amherst's Bicentennial Anni- 
versary Celebration, which will 
be held from October 10 to Octo- 
ber 25, will be marked by exhib- 
its, speeches, sales, and a bi- 
centennial parade. 

Horace W. Hewlett, chairman 
of the bicentennial committee, 
said that each day would be ded- 
icated to a different aspect of 
the town's history — churches, 
schools, arts, agriculture, gov- 
ernment, etc. 

The town's merchants are en- 

National Debate Topic 
Discussed by L. P. Beth 

Loren P. Belli of the government department discussed 
the national debate topic to the twenty-five who attended 
the recent Debating Society meeting:. 

The topic, which will be debated by the Club this year 
in intercollegiate competition, is "Resolved: that Congress 
should have power to reverse decisions of the Supreme 
Court." I - 

Mr. Beth pointed out that when 
the case in question concerns a 
matter of federal law or statute. 
Congress in effect has the power 
to overrule the Court decision by 
changing the law. 

To a limited extent. Congress 
can also get around a constitu- 
tional decision h> passing a new 
law to achie' ~ the same purposes, 
but employ a new approach 
which will awnd the constitution- 
al objections. 

Beth received ns doctorate at 
the University of Chicago and has 
taught at Bradley University, 
Vanderbilt, Harding College, Bos- 
ton University, the University of 
Leicester (England), where he 
served as a Fulbrigfcf Lecturer 
during 1957-1958 

He has taught American polit- 
ical thought, American constitu- 
tional law, and has contributed to 
audi journals as the American 
Pc.Uticnl .S>/r»c< Review, Snrinl 
Science, the Journal of Politico, 
and the New H'puhtic. 

Gasoline Tax Upped One Cent 

The United States Cong-row* 
has raised the Federal Gasoline 
Tax by one cent, effective on 
midnight, Wednesday, Sept. 30. 

The rnise is to be effective for 

twenty-one months. On July 1, 
1961, the tax will automatically 
return t«> the normal three cents, 

unless the Congress votes an ex- 

Amherst Grants 
Year Absence To 
'Underachievers 9 

Reprinted from the Amherst 
9TUDBNT, Scptr>»her 21, 1959: 

"Twelve members of the class- 
es of 1900 and 1961 whose "aca- 
demic accomplishment never 
seemed to match their academic 
promise" have been granted a 
one year leave of absence from 
Amherst College, Dean C. Scott 
Porter '19 announced. 

"Dean Porter feels that the 
pressure for admission to Am- 
herst makes it imperative that 
places in the College be reserved 
for those who are willing to 
take the fullest advantage of tb» 
opportunities the school offers. 

"During the last academic 
year records of members of the 
classes of '59, T.0, and 'fil were 

reviewed to determine which of 

them were underachieving. It 
w.m derided not to take any ac- 
tion against seniors, leaving two 
classes to be examined. Tcach- 
tn atid members of the Admin- 
istration were asked to suggest 
the names of students not work- 
ing to capacity. This resulted in 
■ list of 28 Sophomores and 23 

(Continued on page 5) 

tering into the festive spirit with 
old-fashioned sales and displays 
of old-fashioned merchandise. 

The four-hour parade will be 
over a mile long and will include 
over eighty units, most of which 
will be floats. There will also be 
antique autos, Indians and revo- 
lutionary soldiers, horse - drawn 
carriages, a replica of an old- 
time locomotive, and aeverml oth- 
er features. 

The parade will be r» 
by a committee of promiri 
Massachusetts men, including 
Gov. Furcolo, Sen. Sftltonstall, 
and Congressman BolanJ. 

Chief Blasko 
Discusses Cars, 
Parking Problem 

By Anne Mische '62 

"There were 1250 cars regis- 
tered on campus as of Wednes- 
day morning," said Campus Po- 
lice Chief "Red" Plasko. "This is 
200 more cars than were regis- 
tered last year." 

The distribution is as follows: 
South lot — 425, North lot — 
500, and East lot 150. 

"It is illegal for a car regis- 
tered for the North lot to drive 
on campus during school hours. 
and violators will have this priv- 
f Continued on page 5) 



31?* fKasBarljuarttB (fiollrijtan 

FOUNDED OCTOBER M. JIM for iU editorial content*., 

Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 
Donald Croteau '61 
Editorial Editor News EdUor 

Tod Mael '60 Larry Rayner 61 

q^tH Editor Business Manager 

Sl V n Basile '62 fc Stephen Kaplinsky '60 

Photography Editor 
Ed York '60 

teSa ffiSS B=! £Kff S»r> : Ml 

M^-ino (Wed—lay); Pat Wood ( 

C»rtooni»t: George **u r shaU Anne Whittington. Carol 

Editorial Writer.: Arlene Andenon. An ne w Ric ^ arda , Ken 

Patre.1. Lloyd T«r.". Vern^o 
Ellen Wattendorf. Mon News A^.ato; Ira BarrP^sky. 
Wed. New. Associate; Richard Wntte. m 
Joan Blodgett, Fri. Feature Wronaki Shelly Feldman ; 

Rewrite: Monday. Monetta Wronski. &ne y Mary 

Wednesday. Robert Flnlay. David Man ley. r «| n d Mary 

Hamilton. Ann Frazier. Karen C» " field. Bruogt ree Tammy 

K Heath; Friday. Lane Fair Sandra drkk. ««,? 
ldv. Janet Carlson. Marilyn Sj^via gu8an Glll i ag her. 

Reporters: Ann M she. Alan r in« ™ . ^ Langwa, 

m* m^S^X m A sat %s 

palla, Sara. pS l JS 0GRA p HY DEPARTMENT . 

Photograph iS&^lJSS-^SSSi Bo- 

Jr n Ln^^Tui^7i m H cX. Stanley Pat*. Larry 

S P irA, .^TOSff^^ « »— 

Kr Assoc J : ay Af a Scr man : Wed A»oc.: Ben Gordon; Fri. 

Assor.: Joe LipchiU INE8g OTAFF 

Advertising Manager: Mike Cohen 
Subscription Manager: Herb Bello 

E£ ^»^°«rS»? J^^evenson. 

roan. Nancy Sherman, ^rry R avech Amherst. 

Entered as second class matter at Uae post °™« , eT _ 

M»«h Printed three times weekly during the acanemic yea*, 
"pf durin* Vacation and lamination periods ^ twke ^ week the 
we«k following a vacation or examination per.oo. " d ^ 
»X**rS A« •.*» - 5UW A the ac* of 
June 11. 1934. *3 60 dot year; $2.00 per semester 

gubscripfcon price ^^ Vnio ^P olt^ Amherst. Mass. 

M^ber- Associated Collegiate Pre* ^ -rw,..-* :00 p.m. 

KcUtV Editorial Editors: Elizabeth Schneck (Monday): James 

Merino (Wednesday); Pat Wood (Friday) Caro , 

Editorial Writers: Arlene A nderson. Anne Whittington. Carol 

By Numbers Or Letters 

The 1.0 standard of honor achievement 
in the quality point system serves as a goal 
for students here at the University. 

If, for example, one obtains a "B" in 
every course throughout one semester, his 
quality point average will be 3J) But is this 
"B" an 80, an 81. or an 88? Although there 
is an obvious and important difference be- 
tween a grade of 80 and one of 88, the stu- 
dents receiving them are given the same 
mark, the same number of quality points, 
and are classed together in the same scholas- 
tic i r vel — those who achieve a 3.0 average. 
Yet one student's work was almost a whole 
letter grade better ! 

The implication is, of course, that a plain 
numerical system or a precise quality point 
system that represents exact numerical aver- 
ages would be better and fairer than the 
present system now in operation. 

In support of the present system of let- 
ter grades, Registrar Lanphear says that 
"there is nothing the matter with the numer- 
ical system, but the trend Is in the direction 
of the quality point system with letter 

He added that the numerical system used 
t > be in operation at the University, but the 
faculty felt that it called for grading too pre- 
feetlw that high achievement should be 
termed excellent or "A" with no other inter- 
pretation permissible for "A". 

However, as Mr. Lanphear points out, 
here at the University the discussion of the 
quality point system's worth and the com- 
parison of it with other grading systems 
stems from the fact that the individual in- 
structors, in spite of regulation, began to 
convert numerical grades into letter grades. 

At any rate, whether in operation or not. 

(Continued in rotumil 8) 

Was The "Suicide' Game 
Worth It? 

The team's reaction to Delaware's overpowering play 
Saturday was for the most part disappointing for UMass 
fans; at the same time, however, this reaction was under- 
standable. Our players knew that they were playing a sui- 
cide" game. What else could a game against the ''number 
one" small college team in the nation be called? To put it 
simply, we were outclassed. 

It is unquestionable that Delaware stunned our team 
from the very start of the game. The result was only a few 
sporadic flashes of the caliber of football that should be ex- 
pected from UMass players this year. We know that this 
year's team is potentially one of the best in the history of 
the University. We hope that the players recognize this. 

UMass fans will continue to give unquestioning support 
to their team— win or lose. This support will be warranted 
because the team will, we are sure, fight to make maximum 
use of their potential. 

We have no more "suicide 

opponents in our schedule ; 
we do have at least two very rough games remaining. Our 
team this year can defeat B.U and UConn. The knowledge 
and experience slammed into the players in Saturday's game 
will provide the needed impetus for securing these victories. 
We KNOW that UMass can defeat UConn next Satur- 
day; UConn is not a "suicide" opponent It will take a hard 

fight to achieve victory. We a 
provide the necessary fight. 

, , confident that our team will 

Richard MacLeod 

The Poll Bearer 

by MEL YOKEN '60 
Photos by JOE! TILLMAN *63 

Question: "Rock and Roll music ha 
Hatch during the breakfast hour 
about this? 

John Downer 'G 

music, but not 
music during • 

('finally boon banned from the 
morning. How do you feel 

Worcester, "I like rock and roll 

For breakfast. The idea of soft 

breakfast hour is a good one." 

John Young '62 Quincy. "Rock and roll music 
wakes you up, ruins your food and gives you in- 
digestion, while quiet music lets yon sleep, 
doesn't ruin your food, and lets you digest your 
food. Therefore, let's have both rock and roll M 
well as quiet music in the Hatch during break- 
fast hours." 

Linda Hadlcy '61 N. Adams. "I think this ban is a 
good idea. People aren't awake during the break- 
fast hour, and that blaring music is just misera- 

Ann Griesbach T,0 Greenfield. "The juke box 
should not be closed during the morning hour.-.. 
It is there for the benefit of the students as well 
as for their entertainment and should be kept 
open as before." 

n'»n tinned cm pnge .1) 

■ ' 


An Open Letter 
To Protestant Students 

In the past several years, the Christian Associa- 
tion has grown to be one of the outstanding campus 
organizations for Protestant students. Worship, fel- 
lowship and instruction are a few of the programs 
that the Christian Association sponsors in an at- 
tempt to further the religious education and under- 
standings in the Protestant student community. 

Throughout this week, CA representatives will 
be approaching all Protestant students with an of- 
fer to join the CA. To be a "card carrying" member 
is one thing, but to activety participate in the various 
programs will not only be a benefit to yourself, but 
also help the CA increase the area of responsibility 
to the campus and neighboring communities. En- 
closed in the interest finder which you will receive 
is a page where you can indicate the areas that you 
would like to participate. 

To carry on the work of the Christian Associa- 
tion, money is also needed. In fact, the operating 
budget of over $2000 is met entirely by student dona- 
tions. Your contribution will help the CA to carry 
on its work in these areas. 

On behalf of the present members of CA, I hope 
you will earnestly consider joining and participat- 
ing in the Christian Association. 


Peter C. Anderson 

Vice President, Campus Relations 

Metawampe: •It'll sound better from down here!" 

— Phnte hy J. TrHm«* 

A Few Questions 
Fos Campus Leaders 

To the Editor: 

With little difficulty, I have until now withheld 
my viewpoint concerning the stifling of the 'Hatch" 
jukebox during breakfast hours, mainly because I 
did not believe the subject to be of sufficient con- 
sequence to warrant the effort. However, I am forced 
to admit that I was mistaken, for low and behold, 
I find some of our most notable campus leaders from 
such august organizations as the SU Governing 
Board, the Student Senate, and the Collegian re- 
peatedly issuing their solemn opinions on the mat- 
ter. I confess to have no great understanding of the 
delicate balance between rights and responsibilities 
involved, and hence would like to ask a few ques- 
tions of those personages entrusted with the leader- 
ship of our little college community. 

(1) As the Student Union and all its contents 
(except students, employees, and visitors) are the 
property of the student body at large, would it not 
be r<>asonahle that a reliable and legitimate effort 
be made to discover what course of action the 
owneis wish t.» take with their property? 

(2) Since this campus exists in the context of a 
detnocractlc society, is it no unwise to disregard a 
fundamental democratic assumption — man's rigM 
and capability as a rational creature to choose for 
himself (i.e. where to eat breakfast, what records 
to play, wlnn to play them, etc.) ? 

(3) If, by chance, these democratic assumptions 
are recognized as valid, would it not be fair to widen 
the range of choice (instead of eliminating the pos- 
sibility of choice as has been done) by providing f» 
record of silence and also a number of classical 
■elections for the jukebox? 

(4) Would the SU Governing Board condescend to 
act in a positive and constructive frame of mind 
(rather than the negative attitude recently e* 
hi Med), and at the same time strive to ponder on 
weightier matters of more importance to the welfare 
of the student body? 


Daniel R. Hemenway 'fil 

{Continued from column 1) 
the numerical system as such presents the 
exact, precise, and true picture of the stu- 
dent's accomplishment. It is fairer, for it 
•Iocs not place the student in a general 
scholastic category. He himself, his work, 
and his academic rewards are a category by 

Although teachers claim that they can 
not grade precisely, the fact remains that 
many of them DO grade numerically before 
conversion to the letter representation. 

The student deserves what he is capable 
of earning, not anything higher or lower in 
comparison with grades of other students. 

— H. A. 


Alpha Phi Omega 
Service Fraternity 

Alpha Phi Omega, nations 
service fraternity, was founded 
December 19, 1925, at LaFayette 
College, Easton, Pennsylvania. It 
is the largest fraternity in the 
World and its membership is com- 
prised entirely of men who ha\< 
been affiliated with the scooting 
movement, either as a scouting 
leader, cub, boy or explorer 

The Manual of Administration 
of Alpha Phi Omega declares: 
"The purpose of Alpha I'hi Ome- 
ga is to assemble college men 

in the fellowship of the Scout 
Oath and Law, to develop friend- 
ship and to promote service to 

humanity." This imposing objec- 
tive' includes four major fields of 
activity in which our program is 
delivered. The four Melds which 
call for attention of each chapter 
are: Service to the student body 
and faculty; Service to youth and 
community; Service to members 
of the fraternity: Service to the 
nation as participating citizens." 
Kappa Omicron Chapter, the 
UMass group, was organized in 
l!>-~>t. The principal number of its 
members reside in Butterfield 
House, third floor North, not 
maintaining a house in concur- 
rence with National By-Laws. 

The activities of the UMass 
Chapter, during its brief history 
have been: (1) to assist during 
Freshman Week (abolished in 
'68) in the testing program in the 
capacity of proctors; (2) to direct 
the Co-Roc Sports event for in- 
coming Freshmen (abolished in 
'59); (3) to run a UMOC (Ugliest 
Man On Campus) contest for 
charity (an activity suspended by 
the Chapter, may be revived this 
year); (4) to manage guide tours 

and information booths on High 
School Day, Open House, etc. 

Last year, the local Chapter of 
Alpha Phi Omega managed tin- 
first booth entered by I 'Mass in 
the Amherst College Mardi Gras, 
an event which occurs each fall 
when Amherst plays Williams 
< 'oil eg,- at home. Until last year, 
f Mass vras the only large area 

college not participating. 

Declared James Merino, at one 
time Recording Secretary for 
Kappa Omicron Chapter, and now 
Historian; also former Editorial 
Editor of the Collegian, now an 
\ Bociate Editor: "Certain radical 
changes over the last four years 
have done away with the old proj- 
ects and service--, therefore, to 
fieshman who would become a 
member of APO today is given 
the opportunity — the challenge 
— of participating in the giving 
to an organization a new charac- 
ter through the shaping of n 
and bold policies to meet the test 
of University changes. It is for 
this reason that I and other up-' 
per-class members of the Frater- 
nity have chosen to leave policy 
clarifying positions open to the 
new blood) so to speak, who would 
be less concerned with the old 

CLASS OF 1960 

The Class of '60 will 
meet Thursday, October 8 
at 11:00 a.m. in the audi- 
torium of the Public 
ll.ilth Huilding. 

They kept warning me this would 
happen if I didn't think of some super 
way to describe that absolutely unique 
good taste of Coca-Cola. So who's a 
Shakespeare? So no ad . . . that's bad! 
But, there's always Coke . . . 
and that's good! 


lottlsd \tnd%r authority of The Coco-Cola Company by 
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of Northampton, Northampton, Mass. 

The Poll Bearer . . . 

(Continued from page 2) 


Hoh Guraey '62 

No Adams. 

"This type of 
■ shouldn't 

OS banned, as 
ryone has 

their own likes 
and dislikes. It would be a good 
idea to have a variety of music 
during the breakfast hours: soft, 
quiet music and «L ; and roll." 

Richard John '02 

"The juke box 
should be t*fl 
open all day in 
the Hatch. It's 
open the real 
of the day, why 
at breakfast." 

m it open 

Vote Wednesday 

The fall election of Senators 
for the class of '62 will be held 
Wednesday, Octobi r 7. 

Commuters and members of 
fraternities and sororities may 
cast their ballo 
a.m. and 5 p.m. 
Union lobby. 

The Campus Beat 


Dear Bobhh : 

Hi! How's the gang back 
ht>me? I think of you all a lot 
whenever I have a moment free, 
but that is pretty infrequent he- 
cause if I'm not in class or study- 
ing, it turns out that I have some 
meeting or other to attend. 

For instance, tonight at 7 p.m. 
the (lames and Tournaments 

Committee is sponsoring a chess 

Club meeting in the Student 

\nd then, tomorrow at 6;80 

p.m. there'll be a meeting in the 
Nantucket Room of the Union for 
anyone interested in working on 
the make-up and costumes com- 
mittee for Campus Varieties. 

Up her.- there's an outing club 
that makes all sorts of f unfilled 
trips like those we used to take, 
SO it should he just like old times. 
On Col um b u s Day week-end 
they're going to Lake George, In 
fact, the more I think about it. 

between LO 

n the Student 

All other mem I 
of '62 may vote 
tive dorms Wedr 

rs of the class 

i their respec- 

-dav night. 

The Student Senate asks that 
all eligible voters take advantage 
of this opportunity to have a 
say in their government. So re- 
member the times and places, 
sophomores, and get out and 

JJear ^/tunt LKtitm 


Dear Aunt Ruthie, 

This is my first year here at 
the University, and I would like 
your advice on how to dress on 
campus. I've noticed all sorts of 
styles while walking between 
classes, but I can't quite make 
up my mind as to just what the 
"campus style" is. 

I know that this isn't exactly- 
like the letters you usually get. 
but in n way it's related to them, 
because a sloppily-dressed girl 
gets very few dates. 

Sincerely yours, 
A Newcomer 

Dear Newcomer, 

Yes, I'll agree that a young 
lady's dress is one of her most 
important assets. Very few guys 
will enjoy the company of a girl 
who gives the impression that 

she doesn't consider him impor- 
tant enough to dress carefully 

for the date. A guy wants his 

date to he admirer! for her own 

appearance and a credit to his 
good judgment. 

As for the "campus style", I 
don't think that one really exists 
for v\^ry person. Not all gin' 
can wear a slim skirt effectively. 
nor can everyone wear a pleated 
skirt. It's up to you as to what 
you look best in. Many gilds 
wear crew-necked sweaters or 
blazers over a tailored blouse. 
This looks very neat: however, it 
again depends upon whether or 
not you look good in this en- 

The most important thine - 
about a campus style (or any 
style) is a neat clean appearance 
that come- from caring for your 
clothes, keeping them clean and 
pressed, and checking before you 
go out, just to make sure. 


Aunt Ruthie 

Membership Campaign 



Oct. 4-14 

Plan Now For 

The Outing 

Oct 12 

the more I'd like to go with them. 
I'm going over to put my name 
on the sign-up sheet on the lobby 
counter of the Student Union 
right now, before I forget. The 
deadline is Thursday noon. 

Well, Bobbie, I just got back 
from the Union, and I met a 
friend of mine who's very active 
in Alpha Phi Omega, a national 
service fraternity. He was busy 
working on arrangements for the 
refreshments for the Freshman 
smoker they're holding tonight at 
7:80 in the Worcester Room of 
the Union. 

Friday night there was a rally 
and you should have seen the 
Precisionettes! They really looked 

trim. And the hand sounded pret- 
ty good, too. 

They have several bands here, 
and one of them is a Concerl 
Bi nd. Tomorrow at 11 a.m., there 
will he a meeting for all previous- 
ly registered freshmen women on 
the first floor of Memorial Hall. 
Any other interested freshmen 
women are Invited to attend and 
hring their instruments, if they 
have any. Interviews will be held 
at this time. 

Another interesting event which 
they hold here i^ the Apple 
Polishing Hours, during which 
the students and instructors from 
a certain department get ac- 
quainted over coffee and apples. 
The chemical and electrical engi- 
neering department is holding 
theirs tomorrow afternoon at 3 
p.m. in the Colonial Lounge. 
There's no admission charge, 

And Bobbie, another thing 
about this school which just 
fascinates me is the great num- 
ber of religious organizations, 
which sponsor all sorts of events 
from social affairs to service 
projects. The B'nai B'rith Hilh-l 
Foundation, for example, holds 
classes in its office beginning Oc- 
tober 6. They've posted the fol- 
lowing schedule: 

Basic Beliefs in Judaism — 4 p.m. 

Yiddish — 4:45 p.m. Thursdays 
Elementary Hebrew — 4 p.m. 

Intermediate Hebrew — 1:46 p.m. 

The Collegian seems to have 
gotten jealous of all these other 
vities which are taking up the 
time of their devoted worker-, 

y decided to fight fire with 
tire by calling a meeting ihr»>- 
sefoee this Thursday morning it 
1 1 a.m. The entire staff is ex- 
pected to attend. 

Well, Bobbie, that's just about 
all that's new now. I'll w 
again the first chance I got. 

Bye; regards to all the gang. 

Your pal, 


| Olds Hydromatic '49 I 

I Rocket 9S, 11.000 Honest Miles! 

= Exceptional — Asking $250 = 

Tel. Al.pine 3-5007 


Vote For 

Arthur J, (Tex) 






S.O.S.— HELP— S.O.S. 

S.O.S. means HELP. Won't 
you answer the call? 

The Student Organization for 
Scholarship ( S.O.S. ), the newest 
service organization on campus, 
has openings for students inter- 
ted in working to raise money 
for scholarships. 

This year, unde* the direction 
of co-chairmen Sandy Williams 
'61 and Donald Croteau '61, the 
group plans a variety of activi- 
ties, ranging from cooperative 
work with the Campus Chest to 
the sponsorship of various 
worthwhile events. 

Another major aim of the 
group this year is the establish- 
ment of a scholarship bulletin 
board in the S.U. where the 
S.O.S. Committee can post all 
opportunities for financial aid. , 

The first organizational meet- 
ing of the year will be held Wed. 
night at 7 p.m. in the Barnstable 
room of the S.U. 

At this time, the new advisor, 
Mario DePillis of the history 
department, will be introduced 
to the group. 

All of last year's members and 
any other students interested are 
urged to attend. 

Home Economics News 


"Prestige of Home Economics Framingham State Teachers 

on Campus" was the theme for 
the Province 1 Workshop held at 
the University of Vermont this 

Attending the workshop from 
UMass were Marjory Proctor 
'61, and Rachel Cavanaugh '61, 
along with Miss Merriam, Home 
Ec Club advisor. 

Representatives were present 
from Russell Sage, Plattsburg 
State Teachers, UNH, Keene 

Sponsored by AHEA, Province 1 
includes the New England states 
and part of New York. Next 
year Massachusetts will be host- 
ess for the workshop. 

The first meeting of the UMass 
Home Ec Club was held recently 
to hear Elaine Gwodz tell of her 
trip to the AHEA National Con- 
vention, and to enjoy a skit on 
Good Grooming presented by 
club members Connie Love '61, 
Marjory Proctor '61 and Gail 

State Teachers, Simmons and Roycroft '61 


by BETTY KARL '60 

District 1 Nursing Student As- 
sociation will hold its first meet- 
ing of the year on the UMass 
campus, Public Health Building, 
Thnrs., Oct. 8, at 7 p.m. Fea- 
tured will be a speaker on par- 
liamentary procedure. 

Two UMass nursing students 
are officers in the organization: 
Carol Sherwood, '61, is Vice- 
President, and Dot Fedoryshyn, 
'61, is Corresponding Secretary. 
The association ha? member 
nursing schools in Western Mass. 
with 650 members. 

Patients at the Springfield 
Hospital are receiving "Univer- 
sity care" around the clock; the 
junior class are caring for medi- 
cal and surgical patients during 
the daytime, while nth-year stu- 
dents have been taking over for 
evening and night duty. The lat- 
ter will soon leave for the New 
England Medical Center in Bos- 

Meanwhile, 4th-year students 
are busy with mothers and bab- 
ies at the Wesson Maternity 
Hospital nurseries, labor and de- 
livery rooms, and mother-care 

Bob Allen and his Chief Operator, Mrs. Julia Chipman, discuss Long 
Distance records which will soon be converted to automatic processing. 

Meet Bob Allen— he's growing fast 
with a fast-growing company 

Robert E. Allen got his B.A. degree 
from Wabash College in June, 1957, 
and went to work with Indiana Bell 
Telephone Company at Indianapolis. 
"It looked like a growing company 
where I could grow, too.*' he sa\*. 

It was. Today he is an Assistant 
Traffic Supervisor there. He's in charge 
of six other supervisory people and 
about 100 telephone operators. 

Bob attributes his rapid progress to 
two main factors: the thorough train- 
ing he received and the steady growth 
of the telephone business, 

*'I was trained to be a telephone man- 

ager, not just a traffic si^ialist." he 
points out. 'Tve also had practical, on- 
the-job experienre in the plant, com- 
mercial and engineering phases of the 
business. So I'm equipped to handle 
new responsibilities all the time. And 
in this fast-growing communications 
field, that means I have more chances 
to keep moving ahead." 
* * * 

What about a Bell Telephone Com- 
pany caic.-i for you? Talk with the 
Bell interviewer when he visits vour 
campus — and read the Bell Telephone 
booklet in your Placement Office. 

With Mrs. Chipman and Miss Gee, Group Chief Operator, Bob reviews a blowup of the automatic 
processing card which will mechanize Indiana Bell's Long Distance billing. 






• • • • 


and MIKE BLUM '60 


Located on Spring Street, in a warehouse district a couple of 
blocks outside Greenwich Village, N.Y., is a very unusual jazz club. 
The Half Note Cafe is not esoteric or "neurotic" in atmosphere, but 
it should be the model for clubs if they are to continue as the chief 
listening-post for live jazz. 

Being in a relatively deserted neighborhood dissolves any park- 
ing problem; chances are, even on Saturday night, that your car 
won't be more than a few hundred feet from the club. While parking 
you may notice Rose Canterino's smiling face in one of the club's 
large picture windows. She is official greeter and first member of this 
family enterprise whom customers meet. She will seat you at a table 
which not only allows room to stretch out, but from which you must 
see the band; the bandstand is centrally located and elevated over 
the bar. If you sit at the bar you will be able to talk jazz with cheery 
Sonny Canterino. The two-dollar, weekday or two-fifty, weekend min- 
imum may be spent on delectable Italian food prepared by "big 
Mike" Canterino, owner, cook and dad to the Half Note operation. 
There may be other members of the family behind the scenes? 

The groups on stand are always fine and usually those of ad- 
vanced conceptions. Frequent repeaters at the club, most of whom 
make only rare appearances elsewhere, are Charley Mingus, Tony 
Scott, the Lennie Tristano-Lee Konitz group and the Al Cohn-Zoot 
Sims group. One of the reasons why Mike is always able to present 
top acts is the fact that there is ordinarily only one group on the 
bill. Between sets is not a soundless affair however, due to a fascin- 
ating juke-box with sounds ranging from Monk through Donaldson 
to Giuffre. This is also a good time to chat with the musicians, or 
to survey the walls splattered with record jackets, caricatures of 
jazz stars and jazz oriented contributions by village artists. One ob- 
vious happening is the many friends who meet here; customers are 
steady and this is a happy hangout for music people. 

From the musician's point of view, the Half Note has many ad 
vantages. Most significant, is the opportunity to work for a family 
that loves jazz (also the jazz-loving waiters here don't hassle because 
they are in a position to realize that the people come to dig). Most 
gmups that play here get to know the Canterinos fairly well, because 
engagements are long (usually two weeks to a month) and return 
billings frequent. Since the relations arc personal the musicians may 
act informally; they may bound into the kitchen to dip into a pot for 
a snack or as Mingus did in the heat of the summer, play in a tee- 
shirt. Secondly the musicians are not bogged down by the physical 
features of the club. There is a Steinway grarnd l • : i r i ■ * hich is always 

pond amplification system and 

in tune, 

assuring to drummers). 

lent acoustics (so n 

Physically and asthetically this club is outstanding. As an out- 
post for stretched-out, "digging" relaxation it is absolutely unbeat- 

Program Preview 


From the comments WMUA 
has received from its listeners 

Sheraton Hotels 


Here » money-»ovlng news 

for students, fMMlty and all 
other college personnel. Dur- 
ing weekends and college 
vacations, Sheraton offers 
you special low rates — even 
lower rates when two or more 
OCCUpv the same room. 
Special group rale- are pro- 
vided for athletic teams, 
clubs, other college organ- 

You get thpse discounts at 
any of Sheraton's 54 hotels 
in the U.S.A., Hawaii and 
Canada. Just present your 
Sheraton I.D. card when you 
register. To get a Sheraton 
I.D. card, contact: 

Mr. Pat Orttn 

ColUq* Relation* D«pt. 

Shtraten C»rp. 

470 Atlantic Ava. 

•••Ian, Mott. 

FOLEY '62 

OVef tile past Week, it is evident 

that in general, students like one 
kind of music for studying and 
another kind for pure listening 

The most popular choice for 
study music is classical and 
semi-classical music, or instrum- 
ental jazz. WMUA has sched- 
uled two such programs during 
the principal weekday study 
hours ShoiraiHe at 9:05 p.m. 
and Sounds of Jazz at 10:05 

On weekends when the aver- 
age listener listens purely for 
enjoyment, the trend is toward 
the up-beat in popular music. 
WMUA programs Crazy Rhy- 
thms Fridays from 8 p.m. until 
1 a.m. and another pop show 
Saturdays from 7-8 p.m. 

if you have your own opinion 

about the music you would like 
played on WMUA, let us have 
your suggestions. 

I'remieting this year for the 
people who like wandering down 
memory lane is a new show from 
7-S p.m. Fridays, This program 
called Old Tmii'R and dee-jayed 
by Ted Lang '62 brings hack the 
popular tuner, of yesteryear, es- 
pecially the past rock 'n roll hits. 

Again thiB Saturday, WMUA 
will be bringing Redmen football 
to those of you who are not mak- 
ing the trek to UConn. Hal Dut- 
ton '60 will broadcast a play by 
play description of the game be- 
ginning at 1:50 p.m. 




Mr. Dayton Hull, a representa- 
tive from the United States 
Foreign Service, will be on cam- 
pus October 7. Mr. Hull will dis- 
cuss with interested students 
career opportunities in the 
Foreign Service Program. He 
will meet students in the Barn- 
stable Room, SU, at 10:00 and 
11:00 a.m. and again at 2:00 and 
4:00 p.m. 

Mr. Hull will describe life in 
the Foreign Service Division, 
point out the qualifications and 
background required, and answer 

Literature relative to the For- 
eign Service Officer Written 
Examination which will be held 
on December 5, 1959 will be dis- 

The Service is particularly 
interested in majors in Econom- 
ics, Business Administration, His- 

tory, Political Science, Geo- 
graphy, Languages and ai 

Mr. Hull joined the Foreign 
Service Division in 1917 and 
spent two years as an Attache in 
Athens, Greece. 

Herbert Philbrick, 
Noted FBI Agent, 
Appointed Judge 

Herbert Philbrick, who served 
as a counterspy for the Federal 
Bureau of Investigation, and 
gained national renown through 
the publication of his book, "I Led 
Three Lives", has been appointed 
a justice of the Rye Minicipal 
Court, Rye, New Hampshire. 

Governor Wesley Powell made 
the appointment. 

ID Goof . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

Unfortunately the ones with long 
heads commonly called "big- 
heads" will find their most prized 
possession dissolved because of 
an inhuman trick of fate. 

All is net gloomy, however. 
A noted authority in this field 
has stated that no matter how 
badly the victim is affected ev- 
eryone will be able to recognize 
him. Therefore, it will not be ne- 
cessary for the I. D. photos to 
be retaken. 

Amherst Grants . . . 

tContiiuml on !>>"/< i ) 

"During the year all these un- 
dergraduates were interviewed 
by the Dean and warned that 
they were not living up to the 
administration's it ions for 

them. As a resul* of these warn- 
ings, nine Juniors and five Soph- 
omores succeeded in removing 
themselves from the undera- 
chiever category by the end of 
second semester. Four Juniors 
and eight Sophomores were dis- 
covered to be not underachiev- 
es, but students of "limited in- 
tellectual ability," Three Junior 
and six Sophomore? were kepi 
under close observation, their 
fate hinging on their work this 
semester, and the remainder of 
the group were furloughed. 

"The criteria used by the 
Dean's Office in deciding wheth- 
er or not a student is under- 
achieving are his predicted av- 
erage, based on College Board 
scores, secondary school record, 
and other relevant data; and the 
impressions of the Deans and 
instructors. . . . 

Future Policy 

"Dean Porter does not know 

how many of the undergraduates 

now furloughed will return next 

year. His own judgment as to 


Sixteen UMass girls have hem 

nominated a* candidates for the 

i Homecoming Queen title. 
The girls were nominated by 
fraternities, sororities, Adelphia 

and general write-in votes during 

the past tWO weeks. 

A hoard of judges will review 

whether they have mended their 
ways will be important in decid- 
ing whether to permit them to 
re-enter Amherst. In some cases, 
ho feels, return will be practi- 
cally automatic. 

"At the moment, the plates 
left vacant by the departure of 
these twelve students will not he 
filled. The Administration is try- 
ing to keep the size of the Col- 
lege under 1,009 students. How- 
ever, in the future the elimina- 
tion of underachievcrs may 
make it possible for Amherst to 
admit more transfer students, 
Dean Porter says. 

"The Deans do not contemplate 
any action against students who 
are underachievcrs in only one 
subject, or who are involved in 
a worthwhile project of their 

"Dean Porter says that admin- 
istrators at other schools are 






.:■>:■»■ 7 

But Americas 
most famous 
lady does it! 

No Paris design of '59 is 
more lovely than this 
ageless beauty, a gift 
from France 75 years 
ago. Miss Liberty has 
welcomed millions to 
these shores with the 
words, "Give me your 
tired, your poor, your 
huddled masses yearn- 
ing to breathe free . . . 
lift my lamp beside 
the golden door." 



*'"* r, m 


A cigarette that's Low in tar j 
with More taste to it! 














.But JIM does it! 

When you're in New 
York, be sure to make 
the trip over to see Miss 
Liberty. And wherever 
vou are right now. en- 
jov the cigarette that's 
k indest to your taste. 
That's EM: Low in tar, 
with more taste to it. No 
wonder more amoricans 
switch to CM every day] 
Live Modern . . «witch 

Live Modern with LI 



TffgMS mOTS) 

I001-TT A M»r«s TrtKHCC© c« 




the candidates at a special moot- 
ing tomorrow morning at 1 1 .00 
a.m. in Memorial Hall. 

The board is composed of Ev 
Kosarick, University photograph- 
er; Bill Deminoff of the Univer- 
sity News Service; Dick Page, 
Sports Relations Director; Don 
Moriarty, President of Adelphia; 
ami Hob Zelis, president of the 
Student Senate. 

Dick Bresciani, '60, is chair- 
man of the Homecoming Queen 

The candidates are: Rosalind 
Topper, Kathy L a v i g n e and 
\ancy Boyd, class of '60; Joyce 
Parent, Virginia Anderson, San- 
dra Williams, Mary Finn, Sharon 
Whittior, Jean Creamer and Bar- 
bara Feldman, class of '61; 
Carolyn Sherriff, Jane Lewis, 
Margie Jacobs, Mari Porter, 
Brenda Fitzpatick and Judy Iver- 
son, class of '62. 

very much interested in the out- 
come of this program at Am- 
herst. He expects similar pro- 
grams to become more common 
as the pressure for admission to 
college increases." 

Blasko On Cars . . . 

(Coiithrucd fram page 1) 
ilege revoked and will be as- 
signed to the Munson lot. Users 
of North lot are required to use 
the entry opposite Hamlin dorm," 
he pointed out. 

The most frequent violation is 
that of parking in the wrong lot, 
this occurring particularly on 
stormy days. The penalty for 
this offense is a $1 fine for the 
first offense, and a $5 fine for 
each succeeding offense. Pro- 
ceeds from these fines are turned 
over to the Scholarship Fund. 
The number of tickets given SO 
far this year is about 200. 

Trespassing on campus lawns 
is a sore point with the chief. 
He suggests a system such as 
that which is in effect at Am- 
herst College, where the Student 
Judiciary imposes a fine of . r »0<* 
to $1 every time an Amherst stu- 
dent is caught walking across 
the lawn. 

"Perhaps jay - walking laws 
would be a good thing," he 
stated, "as this would not only 
alleviate the lawn and road 
problems, but would also provide 
additional revenue for the Schol- 
arship Fund". 

Phi Eta Sigma 
Begins Customary 
Tutor Service 

The froo tutoring program run 
by Phi Eta Sigma, the Freshman 
Honor Society, starts today. To 
enroll, simply appear in the class- 
r us at the scheduled hour. 

Handled by Dr. William Field 
of the Guidance Office or by the 
President and Vice-President of 
Phi Eta Sigma, the program is 
intended for Freshmen. 

All classes will be in Machmer. 





Math 1&-I 

Th 2-3 


Math 6 

W 8-4 



M 2-8 



Th 1-2 


Chem l 

W 4*6 



Th 2-8 



Th 3-4 


Soo l 

Th 3-4 


'hvsies 6 

W 2-3 



M 3-4 


Sng Kv2 

Th 3-4 


Span i 

Th 2-3 


list 6 

Th 2-3 


Jot any 1 

T 4-5 


>peerh 3 

T 10-11 


vtath 1 

W 4-5 







Hen Ground Attack 
Baffles UMass Line 


The Massachusetts Red men 
were outplayed all the way as 
they lost to the Univ. of Dela- 
ware, 42-12, at Alumni Field 

The Blue Hen ground attack, 
led by halfback Jack Turner and 
fullback Tony Suravitch, com- 
pletely overwhelmed the UMass 


The Redmen scores came in 
the second and fourth quarters. 

Halfback Billy Reynolds scored 
the first UMass TD when he 
scooted 11 yds. to pay dirt cli- 
maxing a drive of 90 yards in 
six plays. 

The second UMass tally came 
in the last minute and a half of 

'62, Sports Editor 

Pellegrini went over from the 
one after a 76 yard march. A 
Pellegrini to Coury pass was 
good for the points after. 

The fourth Blue Hen TD of 
the half clinched a 90 yard at- 
tack which saw halfback Jack 
Turner scampeiing seven yards 
to pay dirt. 

Delaware got one more in the 
third when halfback John Bow- 
man scored on a reverse play. 
Pellegrini threw to Suravitch 
for the points after. The final 
Blue Hen marker came on a 30 
yard pass play from halfback 
Schroek to end Bartek. 


The Redmen unfortunately 
played their sloppiest game of 
the '59 season last Saturday. Ev- 
en the defense line which has 
been consistent in holding run- 
ning attacks did not, come up to 
par. Sophomore John Kozaka, a 


Quarterback Jack Conway went 
back to pass, chased by three 
Delaware linemen. Despite what 
looked like an apparent loss of 
yardage, Conway picked his way 
clear of Blue Hen defense and 
ran 30 yards into the end 
UMass' only other chance to 
score came in the first quarter 
when -halfback Tom Delnickas 
snagged a 60 yard pass from 
Conway, which brought the ball 
close to the. Delaware fifteen. 

However a UMass fumble and 
a recovery by Delaware end Bob 
Reeder ended the Redmen threat. 

Delaware got off to an early 
start, when fullback Tony Sura- 
vitch raced 11 yards to a TD, 
completing a 35 yard drive in 
four plays, after only the first 
three minutes of play. A Pelle- 
grini - to - Broadbent pass was 
good for two points after. 

The Blue Hens scored ^>nce 
more in the first period when 
quarterback G a m p y Pellegrini 
threw a 30 yard touchhdown pass 
to Suravitch. 

Delaware scored twice again 
in the second quarter. 


6 ft., 190 lb. guard did a fine 

joh ... An example, of the Blue 
Hen running attack is the fact 
the Delaware outrushed the Red- 
men 350 yards to 121. Halfback 
John Bowman gained 113 yards 
in the first half alone. 

Tommy Delnickas suffered a 
dislocated elbow. Delnickas was 
injured late in the second period. 
He is expected to be out for 
three weeks . . . 

Halfback Bobo Roland is also 
on the injured list. He is report- 
ed suffering from internal bleed- 

Stockbridge Loses 

The Stockbridge gridsters lost 
to Worcester Academy 40-6 lust 
SaT'irdav- The score was 8-6, 
Worcester, at the end of the first 
half, but five injuries to Stock - 
bridge players cost them the 

Glad To Know You! 


Sig Ep, S.AE, aud AEPi got 
off to a fast start in the IFC 
football season. 

Sig Ep looked like the Flyers 
of the past two seasons in de- 
feating PSK 13-0 and AGR 32-0. 

SAE knocked off ASP and 
QTV in two successive evenings 
while AEPi, who looks like the 
surprise team this year, trounced 
PSD 32-12 and LCA 20-0. 

Division k 

Division B 



RPB 2 



SAjS 2 



TEP 1 



PSK 1 













ASP » 




UMass guard Armand Caravi- 
ello and Delaware tackle Mike 
Boyd shake hands and engage 
pleasantries before commencing 
Saturday's game. At the right, 
things aren't so cordial, as Del- 
aware's Harold Grosh (21) and 
Al Huey (80) prepare to close 
in on Redman halfback ^ Bill 
Reynolds (40). UMass backs 
Bob Roland (43), and John Mc- 
Cormick (23), and center Al 
Cavanaugh (50) follow up the 

Tue*day, October • 
8:80 Bombers vs Commandos 

Bums vs Maroons 
7:80 Red Devils vs Braves 

Wheeler v* Chadbourns 
Offlci*ls — Kirk. Caldwell. Perkins. 

Haven't We Met Before? 

UMie Footrickmen 
Win Meet, 58-36-28 


A strong University of Massa- 
chusetts varsity cross - country 
team came through to beat both 
Maine and Northeastern by a 
score of 28-36-58 in a triangular 
meet here Saturday. 

The leader of the Footrickmen 
was Ralph Buschman who placed 
second in the moot and was fol- 
lowed by Jim Keelon, Jim Hair. 
er, Dick Atkinson and Emo Bar- 
ron who placed fourth, fifth, 
sixth and eleventh respectively, 
in the. meet. 

Besides these scoring men the 
Footrickmen have other promis- 
ing runners who have yet to 
reach their peak and begin to 


by HAL DUTTON '60 


Friday afternoon the Red- 
men booters won their first 
game of the season at the ex- 
panse of Clark, 5-0. The U- 
Mass squad was better; condi- 
tioned than it was in its op- 
ening loss to Coast Guard 
last week; as a result, the 
teamwork was much improved. 

Conch Blschoff, substituting 
for l*irry Rriggs, emptied the 
bench. Twenty four men saw 
vction during the sunny but 
?ool afternoon. 

It was over almost as soon as 
it started. The first time the 
Blue Hens got their hands on 
the ball they marched 64 yards 
in three plays for th* score. The 
next time they marched 66 yards 
in nine plays for another tally. 

Bowman, Turner, and Co., 
picked up 312 yards in the first 
half, while running out to a 28-6 
lead. Then Admiral Dave Nel- 
son's club coasted to a 42-12 win. 

Delaware definitely will be a 
factor to be reckoned with in 
the University Division of the 
Middle Atlantic Conference. Pri- 
or to the kickoff Saturday Bob 
Kelley of WDEL in Wilmington 
told us that the Blue Hens were 
a much better club than their 
12-7 opening victory over Lehigh 
indicated. By half-time nobody 
in Alumni Field would have ar- 
gued that point." 

We're Being Attacked . . . 

. . . Man Your Posts 

Roth the Redmen Marching Band and the Preeininnette* were • 

welcome night at Saturday's game with Delaware, after their brief 

absence from the picture. Both groups performed very well, and 

— Ptots by Pop»U 

Drill Mauler Don Witiu»<rsM and band leader Joseph Contino have 
done excellent work with their respective groups, and in training 

the groups |q work is one unit on the field. 

photo br Poso^ 

About the Opposition 
UConn will be hungry at Me- 
morial Stadium this Saturday. 
The Huskies, victors in their op- 
ener against Springfield 85-8, 
have suffered successive setbacks 
at the hands of Tale and Rut- 
gers. Now they enter Conference 
play bent on retaining the Bean- 
pot for another season. 

New Hampshire finally won a 
conference game, their first in 
three years, as they rolled over 
Rhode Island, 45-0. The revita- 
lized Blue Wildcats have now 
won two in a row, equaling their 
1958 record in tihe victory col- 

SpringfWld buried Northeast- 
ern, 36-8. Kansas stopped BU 
28-7, handing the Terriers their 
second straight loss. Hapless 
Brandeis had the week off. 

Odds and Ends 
The National Hockey League 
opens its season on Wednesday 
with the New York Rangers vi- 
siting the Chicago Black Hawks. 
The power laden Montreal Can- 
adians are heavily favored to 
win the league champiomlup and 
retain the Stanley Tup. 

Navy and BC have met on 
the gridiron on three occasions. 
The Eagles won the initial con- 
test at Annapolis back In 1928, 
6-0. UMass Director of Athletiea 
Warren MeGuirk eaptalned the 

Attendance at each of the 
World Series games played In 
Los Angelas this week will be 
somewhere in the neighborhood 
of 98,000. The total attendance 
for the five game 1908 Series 
between the Tigers and the Cubs 
was slightly over 62,000. 

' XX)L 

See Editorial 

Senate Elections 

Page 2 




But I have until 7:15! 

—Photo bv Ed York 

Literary Magazine 
Released Soon 

A major event in the field of 
professional publication will take 
place at UMass this month with 
the issuance of "The Massaehu- 
settg Review," a new national 
magazine of the arts, literature 
and public affairs. 

Established as a quarterly con- 
taining poetry, fiction, art, liter- 
ary criticism, and articles on pub 
lie affairs, the magazine is edited 
by a faculty group. Editors of the 
magazine include: F. C. Ellcrt, 
head of the German department, 
general editor; Sidney Kaplan, as- 
sociate professor of English, 
managing editor; and Frederick 
S. Troy, formerly a member of 
the University's English depart- 
ment, who is now retired, asso- 
ciate editor. 

The Student Senate has in- 
dicated its support by the ap- 
propriation of $80 for the maga- 
zine. Scheduled for initial pub- 

Floa t Parade 

The 1959 edition of the Home- 
coming Float Parade will be held 
on Friday, October 16 at 6:30. 
The parade will consist of floats 
assembled by the fraternities, 
sororities, and dormitories. Feel- 
ing seems to be running very 
high, according to members of 
the Rally Committee. 

The float parade is the begin- 
ning of our Homecoming week- 
end, and is also the "kickoff" for 
Amherst Bicentennial Celebration. 

So far, according to rally com- 
mittee officials, there are three 
categories for judging — fraterni- 
ties, sororities, and dormitories. 
There has been some indication 
that some of our independent or- 
ganizations — committees, cheer- 
leaders, etc. — would also like to 
enter the float parade. If any or- 
ganisation would like to sponsor 
a float, its officers may contact 
Hal Lane at Sig Ep. He has ex- 
pressed a desire to see this year's 
float parade "the best and big- 
gest ever." The addition of an in- 
dependent category would add to 
the success of the parade and of 
Hompcoming, stated Lane. 

lication on Oct. 17, the magazine 
will be distributed to subscribers 
throughout the nation. 

Mr. Ellert, general editor, 
quotes: "We are, of course, aim- 
ing at a wide national audience, 
but we will also attempt to take 
advantage of our unique location 
and wide cultural associations 
with the educational institutions 
surrounding the university to 
make the "Review" a focus for 
our New England inheritance and 
an outlet for the rich critical and 
creative talents of our region." 

The first issue will pay tribute 
to poet Robert Frost, with a lead 
article on "Frost and Emerson" 
by A I van S. Ryan, professor of 
English at the University of 
Notre Dame. A drawing of Mr. 
Frost, the work of Donald R. 
Matheson of UMass art depart- 
ment, will appear on the cover. 

The October issue contains new 
poetry by Mr. Frost, William 
Carlos Williams, e. e. cummings, 
John Holmes and Louis Coxe. 
Eight "new" poets will be in- 
cluded in a special section which 
will be a feature of each issue. 

Articles have been contributed 

by G. Armour Craig of Amherst 

College; Sidney Monas of Smith; 

Edward L. Katzenbach, Jr., of 

(Continued on page 5) 

UMass Enraptured 

By Chris Connor's 

Jazz Selections 

Chris Connor drew a packed 
house at Curry Hicks Gym, last 
night, despite bad weather, and 
hf .u the complete attention of the 
audience with a well sung reper- 
toire of predominantly love songs. 
Singing before a decor of red and 
white rectangles on a black cur- 
tain, Miss Connor mixed up her 
program with fast and slow selec- 

The noted jazz singer received 
large ovations for her renditions 
of / Mies You So, Poor Little 
Rich Girl, All About Ronnie, and 
/ Get Miety. Called back for an 
encore, Miss Conner concluded 
with a Duke Ellington favorite. 
(Continued on page S) 

Symington To Be Honored 
At Homecoming Convocation 

U.S. Senator Stuart Symington 
will be the main speaker at a 
special public convocation to be 
held on Homecoming Weekend at 
UMass in conjunction with the 
Amherst Bicentennial Celebration. 

Sen. Symington and Adm. Je- 
rauld Wright, commander-in-chief 
of the U.S. Atlantic Fleet, will 
receive honorary degrees from the 
University at the convocation. 
Both men will be honored as Am- 
herst natives who went on to dis- 
tinguished service in national life. 

At the time of Sen. Syming- 
ton's birth, his father, the late 
Judge William Stuart Symington, 
was a professor of French at Am- 
herst College. A member of the 
U.S. Senate for the past seven 
years, the Missouri solon has been 
considered a possible presidential 
candidate in 1960. 

Adm. Wright's father, Gen. 
William Mason Wright, was a 
first lieutenant in the U.S. Army 
and professor of military science 
and tactics at Massachusetts at 
the time of his son's birth. Adm. 
Wright, in addition to being the 


unified command. 

The convocation, to be held at 
11 a.m. on Saturday, Oct. 17 in 
Bowker Auditorium, will be one 
of the highlights of a weekend 
of festivities celebrating the Am- 
herst Bicentennial and the Uni- 
versity's annual alumni homecom- 
ing. More than 2,000 graduates 
are expected to participate in the 

vuiiiiiiaiiuci -Ih-Cjiici vi vfie \~> .o. vs et:ivt:iiu events WniCu will uegin 

Atlantic Fleet, is supreme allied 
commander in the Atlantic and 
commander-in-chief in the West 
Atlantic for NATO. He also 
serves as commander-in-chief of 
Atlantic forces under the U.S. 

with the traditional float parade 
Friday evening, Oct. 16. After 
the parade, the Homecoming 
Queen will be crowned at the 
football rally to be staged near 
the Student Union. A bonfire at 

Sophomores Call, 
Executives All 

The Sophomore class officers 
have set up a new committee to 
give students a direct say in the 
function of their class. 

Approximately forty repre- 
sentatives will be selected from 
the dormitories, sororities and 
fraternities to aid the class in 
an advisory capacity. 

Those people who are interested 
will be able to sign up tomorrow 
through next Thursday at the 
Lobby Counter of the Student 

People chosen for this commit- 
tee will attend policy meetings 

and aid in the government of the 
class. It is expected that their 
ideas and suggestions will reflect 
the opinions and views of their 
respective dormitories, sororities, 
and fraternities. 

The type of people needed are 
those who have an interest in 
their class, and the intelligence 
and integrity to perform such 
functions so as to provide the 
maximum amount of efficiency in 
this group, according to Bemie 
Murphy, President of the Class 

(Continued on page h) 

Candidates Vie For Senate 
In Elections For *59-'60 

names may differ on official bal- 

Elections for the Student 
Senate will be held in the 
dormitories tonight from 9-11 
p.m. Commuters, married stu- 
dents, sororities, fraternities, 
and members of the Class of '62 
(to vote for one Senator- at- 
large) are \oting in the SU 
from 10-5 today. 

Write-in campaigns are ex- 
pected to he heavy in constitu- 
encies where only a few Tiave 
taken out nomination papers ac- 
cording to election observers. 
Van Meter, a predominantly 
Freshmen dorm, i? expected to 
feature such nctfrtti, they claim. 

Candidate* f<»r nfftee are; 

CRABTREE— 1 vacancy 
Susan Onksen '62 
GREENOUGH— 1 vacancy 
Lloyd Crossman '62 
Philip F. Williams '60 
KNOWLTON— t vacancy 
Beverly R. Marin '61 
LYON — 1 vacancy 
Janet Parker '62 
LEWIS — 1 vacancy 
Lucy S. Dubiel »62 
LEACH— 1 vacancy 
Marcia Smith *60 (Incumbent) 
ADAMS— 1 vacancy 
Andy D'Avanzo '63 
ARNOLD— 1 vacancy 
Joan Cose '62 
BAKER— 2 vacancies 
Charles E. O'Keefe '63 

(Continued on page 5) 

the edge of the College Pond 
will climax the rally celebration. 

After convocation ceremonies 
on Saturday morning, the celebra- 
tion will continue at Alumni Field 
where the University's Redmen 
will meet the University of Rhode 
Isiand in football at 1:30 p.m. At 
halftime, the Redman Marching 
Band and the Precisionettes (Uni- 
versity girls' drill team) will per- 
form before an expected crowd 
of 10,000. 

During the morning, tours of 
the campus will be conducted for 
visitors and many buildings will 
be open for inspection. The Uni- 
versity's newly installed sub- 
critical nuclear reactor will be on 
exhibit in the Goessmann Chemis- 
try Laboratory Annex, one of the 
newest buildings on campus. 

Other events on Saturday will 
include the annual meeting of the 
Associate Alumni at 10 a.m. in 
Memorial Hall; the Homecoming 
Luncheon at 12:15 p.m. in the 
Student Union Ballroom; and an 
informal dance at the latter site 
from 8 to 12 p.m. 




Reverend David Power begins 
his seventeenth year on the cam- 
pus as Chaplain to Catholic stu- 
dents. In March of this year, he 
had left this position to serve as 
Director of the Catholic Charities 
in Springfield. He returned to 
the campus in September as full- 
time chaplain by the appointment 
of Bishop Weldon of the Spring- 
field diocese. When asked if he 
was glad to be back, Fr. Power 
laughed and commented, "If I 
didn't want to, I wouldn't be 

As chaplain, Father Power's 
primary concern is to counsel stu- 
dents. He conducts a non-credit 
course in Catholic doctrine which 
is open to all students. Father 
Power is also the director of the 
Newman Club of the University, 
heads the Newman Clubs of the 
nine Connecticut Valley colleges, 

(Ctrn tinned nn page A) 



3l?r fflassarlntartts (Mlnjiati 

Ofttcml unoor K ruduote iiew.p»p« of the UnhwjU* ,{L"Hgj- 

•OCOuntuMf for its .-HitorUI content*. 


Richard MacLeod '60 
Managing Editor 

Donald Crotcau '61 
Editorial Editor News Ed'tor 

Ted Mael '60 „ Larry Raynei -61 

c no rte Editor Business Manager 

SP Vin fiS! '62 fc Stephen Kaplinsky '60 

Photography Editor 
Ed York '60 
Fnt*rad aa second class matter at the port office at Ainherrt. 
Ma£ Printed th£otbn« weekly during the academic year «- 

SrdJrln. Vacation and ^^^^^Im or wtn'a 
week following a vacation or «amlna Hon ^»« 1 ' T Aer the 

sex 1 * ris i rM^ ! A l «i SSS i «- - - 

June II. 19S4. — .. . . 2 00 per Bemeeter 

Subscription price ^^ ^iJ^i!, AnTerst. Ma... 

Membe'r-Awocinted Collegiate Pre- n ^ ^^...-4 -.00 p.-. 


JS32 iSS BBS; ASA&r 8K&) . i— 

Merin" (Wi..ln«d.y): P»l Wood (Friday) 

tS SSS;.n K 1t Sft^^ !«. oi. Don 

Patrell. Lloyd T eran. Vern Pcro , 


Senate Elections Are Not 
A Popularity Contest 

The Student Senate might easily be called 
the most important organization on campUs. 
It is perhaps noted for the fact that its mem- 
bers bear the responsibility of allocating over 
$100,000 worth of student funds to various 
organizations. The task of distributing and 
accounting for the money from the Student 
Activities Tax, Class Taxes and other fees 
is perhaps the largest, but not the only, con- 
cern of the Senate. 

The list of duties that fall to our Senate 
is a long one ranging from the formulation 
Of the general policy by which we are gov- 
erned to deciding whether or not student 
funds mav be used to send a nursing student 
to a convention. The whole list, however, can 
be summed up briefly: The main function 
of the Student Senate is to consider and 
further the best interests of all of us. We 
might mention here the untiring effort of 
this organization spent in bringing us Boston 
to Amherst bus service. 

h should be fairly obvious that the 
Senate Elections being held today are very 
much more than a popularity contest. Time 
and patience and no small amount of honest, 
unselfish devotion are demanded of a Stu- 
dent Senator. People who run for the Senate 
With the idea that a place in campus politics 
is merely the first station in the collegiate 
CUrsus hmmrum or a step in the ladder lead- 
ing to the title of "Biggest Man on Campus" 
are usually disappointed and a disappoint- 
ment to their constituents. They are not will- 
ing to exchange a lot of sweat for a little 

It is not surprising, then, that we some- 
times wonder whal our senators are doing, 
sometimes we wonder why they aren't doing 
more. Some of us may even wonder who and 
where they are, For we often fbrget to vote 

Or can't take the time to investigate the char- 
acter an. I goals M our would-be representa- 
tives, and they may never have to consult 
OS or ask for our opinions. 

The ultimate result of today's elections 
depends equally on candidates and constitu- 
ents. We sincerely hope that both parties 
will seriously consider the obligations and 
responsibilities involved — and act accord- 

L. D. 

Thr COLLEGIAN 10*8 hold an important 

Pting Thursday October 8 at 11:00 

A M in thi COLLEGIAN offite Ml €01* 
LEGIAN members art expected to aftrntl. 



But sir, they're on red bags . . 


Some time ago I entered the Hatch on a Saturday evening to eat 
my supper. Since the hot food line w >' ll,n ^ r - :in<1 ! (M not wish 

to wait the time (it's not worth it) tot a hot Weal, I decided to have 
for supper two ham salad (truly out of this world) sandwiches with 
tomato; the prfee of the two sandwich.-s I calculated to be sixty cents. 
When I got to the cashier (there la • |l " dement of the adventurous 
in eating in the Hatch during the rush hours, one must admit) I was 
charged seventy cents for my two sandwiches. 

"But madam," I said, "these sandwiches are only thirty cents 
apiece. Ham salad, twenty-five cent.-, with tomato adding five cents 
to the price, hence thirty cents." 

"But sir," she said, "they're on red bags. And according to my 
diagram, that means thirty-five cent- each." 

"But they've made a mistake," said I, innocent and naive as I am, 
'the sandwiches are only thirty cents each." 

"But the bag is red," she protested. 

"But it's a mistake," I said. 

"But the only way I can charge you thirty cents is if you have 
the hags changed to another color. Blue is the color for thirty cents. 
Then I can charge you thirty cents." 

"But . . .", I began. I did not finish, however. I rested content to 
close the discussion. It was becoming painful to continue. I thought 
it worth the extra dime to retain some shied of reason. 

The moral of my little story, friends, is this: when you purchase 
your sandwiches in the Hatch, watch the bag*. 

An Evening With the House Mother 


Just the other night I was talking with my house mother. Be- 
lieve me. such talks are not as complete a waste of time as one might 
think. The conversation wandered from one topic to another, even- 
tually lingering on the coffee houses that dot the campus scene. This 
dear lady who had lived through two world wars, the initiation of the 
income tax. and prohibition, gloried in the small feat of living through 
one cup of coffee at one of the local 'beat' coffee houses. At best, this 
woman was unimpressed. As to the atmosphere: "It was nothing but 
cigarette smoke and bad air." The sum and substance of the appeal 
of the cafe: "It's just a matter of waiting three-quarters of an hour 
for a seventy-five cent cup of coffee." 

I have never visited these places, but I would tend to rest on the 
sage advice of my elders. 

Hungarian Children Prefer 
Robin Hood To Lenin 

EDITOR'S NOTE: The following article is reprinted from the 
magazine "Youth and Communism," (June, 1959) published by Thr 
Start European Student and I outh Service, a CanmumUt organiza- 
tion, This article is ill nsi rati r< of the different concepts of education 
in communist and democratic < mmtries. 

The success of indoctrination in Hungarian schools still seems to 
fall far short of expectations, ["his is eomflrmed by frequent press 
reports and pronouncements al official gatherings urging more in- 
struction in ideology. For exan . Hajdu Bihari Napla, a regional 
daily carried an article com] i ts nbotti the inadequacy of political 

education in schools. Much i ' I blame was laid at the feet of teach- 
ers whose personal amh'nal.n.-. in political matters results in uncon- 
vincing indoctrination in the classroom . . . 

Another newspaper complained that in a recent survey a majority 
of Hungarian school children selected the legendary English outlaw, 
Robin Rood, OVtt Marx and Lenin as their ideal hero. When naked 
to explain their selection, they said that they were attracted to Robin 
Hood becaWM ->f his bravery, honestrj, and loyalty. The small minority 
(6J per cent) of the grammar school children who chose "heroes of 
the workers" movement as their ideal, could not give any explana 
tion for their selection. 

Where Are We Going? 


It is my opinion that the current plan for the 
accommodation for the future students of our grow- 
ing University should he subjected to a severe, dis- 
passlonate reappraisal. My appraisal will not be dis- 

The new men's dormitory presently being erected, 
in the anticipation of the completion of which some 
students arc living three to rooms planned for two 
in the older dormitories, is expected to hold 750 stu- 
dents. The capacity of Van Meter, finished com- 
pletely two years ago, is estimated at 450. Now 
dormitories of such capacity are not obnoxious in 
themselves; what is objectionable is the fact that the 
factors of economics and of the necessity to erect 
dormitories quickly have resulted in student hous- 
ing which grudgingly provides the barest essentials 
in accommodation, the dormitories themselves being 
of substandard to inferior construction. I give as 
examples Baker and Van Meter Houses. (I confine 
my comments to men's housing, having no oppor- 
tunity, obviously, to study female accommodations.) 
Baker is quite literally falling apart. And last year 
some students in Van Meter tried an experiment. 
Noticing a sizable crack in the cement blocks of the 
wall of their room, some students, after obtaining 
the cooperation of the occupant" of several adjoin- 
ing rooms, performed the following: leaving one 
room lit, and having extinguished -the lights in the 
following rooms, the group observed through a crack 
in the wall of the dark room farthest from the il- 
luminated room, the light in that illuminated room. 

Wheeler house is at least some improvement. We 
will see how the new dormitory fares. 

From housing we go to eating. 

Since the Master Plan calls for a dining com- 
mons to be built somewhere near Fernald Hall, no 
attempt has been made to expand the dining facili- 
ties (save for the conversion of the old Snack Bar 
area of the present Dining Commons into line six). 
The result has been the crowding of existing facili- 
ties- beyond even maximum permissible capacity. 
The effect this has on the preparation of food should 
be obvious; and the situation is further aggravated 
by the obnoxiously long lines. It is known that some 
students are not eating the mid-day meal they have 
paid for, in order to be on time for a one p.m. class, 
following an eleven a.m. class. 

The idea of vast Dining Commons I look upon 
in dim light. It is bad enough, is it not, that stu- 
dents at our University are treated for the most 
part by the general faculty and the administration 
as though they were completing grades thirtepn 
through sixteen of high school, let alone herding 
them into mass eating areas. (Incidentally, I always 
smile when some illustrious UMass faculty mem- 
ber writes some etiolated composition on how we 
students behave as though we were in high school; 
after all, as I maintained above, that's the way they 
treat us; we may as well play the role, and some 
of us play it admirably.) 

It seems to me that each of the monstrous dormi- 
tories should have been provided with a separate 
kitchen and adequate dining room. Since the growing 
size of future classes, coupled with the notion of 
the "Integrated" dormitory, vitiates to a considerable 
extent the feeling of unity on a class level, an at- 
tempt should be made to effect the same sense of 
cohesivenesS within the smaller community of the 
Individual dormitory. I would even suggest a branch 
library be established in the giant dormitories of 
the future. But such things are not thought of by 
our enlightened planners. 

It could appear that the UMass graduate of 2000 
will DC a fit candidate for the offices of the or- 
ganization men of Madison Avenue; which is hardly 
a fate to be desired. 

I should like to Inquire of some of the "progres- 
sives" among administration, faculty and students 
— on this campus the question: What are we pro- 
gressing to? Where are we going? 

The signs as I interpret them point to the fact 
that we are progressing to an American version of 
a Red Chinese Commune. 

LooWb Uke this if< in's raise trill almost make ,//, for thr 

higher price* inns, it hy ta$f year's raise. 

(Jen. Charles de Gaulle: We may well go to the 
moon, but that's not very far. The greatest distance 
we neve to cover still lies within us. 

W. Earl Hall: Science has never drummed up 
quite as effective a tranquilizing agent as a sunny 
spring day. 

Lawrence Jaqua: Why is it that in public a wom- 
an without a man looks forlorn, but a man without 
I woman looks romantic? 

Sir Anthony Eden: Everyone is always in favor 
of general economy and particular expenditure. 
Burlington. Iowa. Ilawk-Eye Gazette: The genius 

of American Industry is in building things to last 
20 years and making them obsolete in two. 

When ihr earth tastes hitter in your mouth, 
And iioti doubt the necessity of it (ill, 
Remember in each bit of living, we die a little, 
In dying see the perfection of it all 



The Campus Beat 

by ED 

What a fitting tribute to Chris 
Columbus, Clod. 

Supposing this thing should 
sink while we're out in the mid- 

Are you kidding? I've checked 
it from stem to stern and it's as 
seaworthy as the Titanic. 

Has anyone else ever attempted 
to cross college pond before? 

That's just the pjint, Clod. It's 
a real first. They said it couldn't 
be done, yet by daybreak we'll 
reach the opposite shore. Stand 
by to cast off. 

I'm not much of a sailor, Shad. 
My mother tried to interest me 
in other things, like bowling. She 
wanted me to keep off the 
streets and get in the alleys. 
He sank out of sight. 

Shad, we've been drifting for 
hours. Do you suppose we're off 
course ? 

Not a chance. Clod, there's two 
types of people. "The Proud and 
the Brave". You're not either. 
But anyway, go see it at the S.U. 
tomorrow night. 

I'm going to try to get some- 
thing on the short-wave. Here's 

"Ladies and Gentlemen, now a 
word from the President of the 
United States." 


That's no good, Clod. Try 
WMUA. Their staff is meeting in 
the Middlesex Room tomorrow at 
7 p.m. Also I want to find out 
about the meeting of all sorority 
and fraternity social chairmen at 
AEP tomorrow night at 7:30. 

I'm through fooling with the 
radio. I brought some books along 
just in case. Here's a tough prob- 
lem. Name the nine greatest 



That's not hard, Clod. Can't you 
figure that out? 

Well, who are they then. 

Give me some time to think. I 
can't decide on the shortstop. 

Here's another good problem, 
Shad. See if you can get this one. 

The following groups will meet 
tomorrow in the Union: 

a. Bridge Club at 7 P.M. 

b. Commuters Club at 11 A.M. 
in the Bristol Room. 

c. Entire Collegian Staff meet- 
ing at 11 A.M. in their office. 

d. Photography Staff of the 
Index at 4 p.m. in the Index of- 
fice. New members welcome. 

You can attend: 

1) a 

2) b 

3) c 

4) d 

5) None of the above 

6) The Orthodox Club meeting 
tonight at 7:30 in the Hampden 
Room of the Union. 


I'm thirsty, Clod, How's the 
water supply? 

There never was one. 

Never mind. We'll make some. 
That's the "Beginning of Sci- 
ence". Incidentally, that will be 
the topic of Professor William 
Ross of the Physics Department 
at the Chemistry Club meeting 
tonight at 7:30 P.M. 

We made it, Clod. There's the 
Union. Now I'll be able to attend 
the senior class meeting tomor- 
row at 11 A.M. in the Public 
Health Auditorium. 

I wish I were in the Class of 
'62 so I could sign up at the S.U. 
lobby counter tomorrow through 
Oct. 14th for membership on the 
class officer's advisory commit- 

Guide her in, Clod. Look at the 

rooontinn Sireen*: and lights 
»' — f ' 

Wonderful person, that Chief 

"You're under arrest". 

fashion. * janka\e 


7) Chemical Engineering Club, 
Student Chapter of A.I.Ch.E., in 
the Barnstable Room at 7:30 p.m. 
Mr. George Henderson, Employ- 
ment Manager at Shawinigan 
Resins Corporation, will speak 
on "Interviews for Employment". 
All students are welcome and re- 
freshments will be served. 

8) The meeting Thursday 
night at 7:00 in the Middlesex 
Room of the Student Union con- 
cerning the Red Cross Blood 
Drive. All solicitors will be there 
and questions concerning the 
"pet peeve" of charges for blood 
will be clarified. The campus 
should know the answer! 

Solutions should be placed in 
the Collegian office and will be 
judged on neatness and attend- 

Butcher Will Do 
Virology Research 

Mr. Ray M. Dutcher has been 
appointed to the College of Agri- 
culture Experiment Station staff. 

Dutcher joins the bacteriology 
and public health department 

with the rank of Instructor. He 
will devote full time to research 
in the field of virology, a subject 
dealing with viruses and virus 

A one-half time instructor and 
research fellow on Public Health 
Service grants St UMass since 
iyo7, he also i< wonting, mr rus 
Ph.D. degree. 

With the warm Indian summer 
days of this fall it's difficult to 
realize that we'll soon all have to 
wear coats, not just trench coats 
but real cold weather coats. 

There have been many changes 
in coat styles for fall. One of the 
more popular is the return of the 
belted coat. Belts are on every- 
thing. Trench coats are belted — no 
longer is the Jack Webb-like coat 
in hiding. They are styled with 
wide lapels, flap pockets, double- 
breasted closings, and the wide, 
wide buckled look. The full length 
camel coats are also appearing 
this year with belts. Basically, 
there are two styles — the classic 
boy-coat to be worn both with 
and without its distinctive belt, 
and the more softly tailored 
camel coat with a fuller back, 
rounded collar and the inevitable 

Another change is the newness 
of fur, especially racoon. The 
classic camels have been attacked 
by the fur fad, on collars and 
sometimes even on cuffs. How- 
ever, manufacturers have been 
careful. Most collars are detach- 
able. They are taking no chances 
on the durability of the fad, mak- 
ing their styles easily conver- 
tible to the old no-fur look. 

A different use of the fake fur 
is seen in the new wild and 
wooly coats of red, white, and 
loden green. These are made from 
an orlon-cotton pile, are warm, 
yet light and completely wearable 
for those who dare. 

The classic tweed still is tops. 
The Harris Tweeds this year 
sport many new color combina- 
tions, yet retain their ideal 
sporty lines. Some have loud 

. * I MO'tli'- ,Jil\| itli i.,... ...... 

scarfs. The dressy I »e*d coats 

have smooth rounded lines, a 
soft collar, slightly full back, 
raglan sleeves, few bOWl and 
other distractions a common 
sight last winter. 

For campus class- to-Student 
Union wear, there is an amazing 
assortment of shorts, of three- 
quarter length jackets, tweeds and 
solids, some hooded, some not, 
lined warmly with quilting or 
pile. Suede is always a popular 
choice, in rich chocolate brown, 
neutral, green and blue. There is 
a short suede jacket featured this 
year with a convertible belt and 
a neat flap pocket which may he 
initialed. Charcoals, browns and 
black are usually the safest pur- 
chase with the addition perhaps 
this year of loden green. 

Let's hope for some cold 
weather so winter styles can 
really be worn — these cottons are 

n Y\ny\rtcr 

Soph Committee . . . 

(Continued from pnge 1) 

of 1962. 

"The class officers feel that they 
can better perform their duties 
as class representatives if they 
can draw on the knowledge and 
experience of this executive com- 
mittee," Murphy commented. 

Murphy feels that this system 
should allow for more accurate 
and responsible action by the of- 
ficers for the benefit of the class. 

pi a 

Newman Club Outing 

Although the Collegian an- 
nounced the Newman Club's an- 
nual outing on Columbus Day. 
there wa<» an omission. Tickets 
will be $1.2.">, Transportation will 
be a bus leavine from Skinner 
parking lot at 10:15 a.m. 


New cigarette paper "air-softens" every puff! 

Now even the paper adds 
Salem's springtime fresh 


f W i - Up* 







: : : ; : 





. <»- x 






Solrm* amoiing new 
"air-tofttn»" •vtry puff 

InvitibU porom op*ninqt 
bltnd jwtt th» right amount of air with 
•ach puff to give you a toftor, froihor, 
•von moro flavorful smoke. 

Crttted hy It J llrynoliln Tr>t>*ro<. < 'nnnnnjF 

An important break-through in Salem's 
research laboratories brings you this 
special new Mich Porosity paper which 
breathes new freshness into the flavor. 
Each puff on a Salem draws just enough 

fresh air in through the paper to make the 
smoke taste even softer, fresher, more 
flavorful. If you've enjoyed Salem's spring- 
time freshness before, you'll be even more 
pleased now. Smoke refreshed, smoke Salem ! 


menthol fresh o rich tobacco taste o modern filter, too 

lem refreshes your taste 


Credit Course Without Grade 

Middle! on. Conn.— (LP.)— The 

course without grade system at 
W.sleyan University has been 
unanimously approved by every 
teacher who has a credit-audit 
student in his class. The teachers 
cited the system as a step towards 
Wesleyan's aim for "learning for 
learning's sake." 

Of a poll of all 35 profes- 
sors who had students in their 
class under the course without 
grade system, 80% of this faculty 
group felt the privilege should be 

extended to honor students of the each semester one course for 

sophomore class and 39% felt which he will be granted the 

that talented freshmen should usual academic credit but with- 

also reap the benefits of such a out an official grade on his rec- 

procedure. ord. This procedure has the fol- 

The course without grade sys- lowin & Provisions: 

tern, commonly but incorrectly 
called the credit-audit system 
here, was originally proposed by 
the student curriculum commit- 
tee. Under the system, each jun- 
ior and senior, as a part of his 
regular quota of courses, is per- 
mitted to elect and designate in 

Oil CampUfi lAnan 

(Author of "I Was a Tan-age Dwarf", "The Many 
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.) 


If studying is bugging you, try mnemonics. 

Mnemonics, as we all know, was invented by the great Greek 
philosopher Mnemon in 526 B.C. (Mnemonics, incidentally, 
was only one of the inventions of this fertile Athenian. He also 
invented the staircase which, as you may imagine, was of 
inestimable value to mankind. Before the staircase people 
who wished to go from floor to floor were forced to live out 
their lives, willy-nilly, on the ground floor, and many of them 
grew cross BS bears. EspeciaHj Demosthenes who was elected 
Consul of Athens three times but never served because he was 
unable to get up to the office of Commissioner of Oaths on the 
third floor to be sworn in. But after Mnemon's staircase, 
Demosthenes got up to the third floor easy as pie— to Athens' 
sorrow, as it turned out. Demosthenes, his temper shortened 
by years of confinement to the ground floor, soon embroiled his 
countrymen in a series of senseless wars with the Persians, the 
\ isigoths and the Osallala Sioux. lie was voted out of office in 
517 B.C. and Mnemon, who had made his accession possible, 
was pelted to death with fruit salad in the Duomo. This later 
became known as the Missouri Compromise.) 


Jrw* wM( todtl tifkthirJiloa-tcbe Him k. 

But T digress. We were discussing mnemonics, which are nothing 
more than aids to memory catchwords or jingles that help you 
rememl>er names, date- and places, l'or example: 

Columbus soiled 1h< ocean blue 

1% fourte en kundnd HJneJg too* 

See how simple? Make up your own jingles. What, for in- 
stance, is the important event immediately following Colum- 
bus's discovery of America? The Boston Tea Tarty, of course. 
Try this: 

Samuel Adorns Hung thu ltd 

Into the briny Zuyder Z<> . 

(NOTE: The Zuyder Zee was located in Boston Harbor until 
1004 when Salmon 1\ Chase traded it to Holland for Louisiana 
and Iwo outfielders.) 

But I digress. To get back to mnemonics, you can see how 
Rimple and useful they are — not only for history but also for 
everyday living; for instance: 

In ninetrin hundred fifty-nine 
Th smoke to look for is Alpv>> 

"Why Alpine?" you ask. Taste that fine, fresh flavor. Enjoy 
that subtle coolness. Try the longest, purest filter yet devised. 
Until Alpine you needed two cigarettes to reap the benefits of 
Alpine— one for flavor, one for filtration- and smoking two 
cigarettes is never graceful; in fact, with mittens it is nigh im- 
possible. Now you need only one cigarette- Alpines, (let some. 
You'll see. 

The sponsors of this column make Alpine, Philip Morris 
and Marlboro Cigarette** Pick what you please. What you 
pick will please you. 

1. The course designated must 
lie outside the student's Concen- 
tration Program. 

2. The student must have the 
permission, in advance, of the 
instructor of the course. 

3. The student should perform 
the work and otherwise fulfill 
all regular requirements of the 
course to the satisfaction of the 

4. If the student fails to achieve 
a minimum standing of per- 
formance sufficient for credit for 
the course, he may, with the in- 
structor's approval, be recorded 
as having audited the course. 

Retailers Eye 
Cited Goals 

"Advance planning is the most 
important ingredient for sound 
business practices", stated Robert 
Steiger, Merchandise Manager of 
Steiger's Department Stores of 
Springfield, yesterday at the 
Second Annual Conference on 
retailing held at UMass. 

Mr. Steiger, speaking of "Plan- 
ning — The Key of Success for 
Small Merchants", centered his 
remarks to those businesses with 
a yearly volume of $750,000 or 

Other noted speakers at the 
conference were Mr. Maurice 
Lazarus, Pres. of Wm. Filene's 
Sons in Boston who spoke on 
"Retailing as a Career" and Ben- 
jamin E. Stacey, Boston . Econo- 
mist who spoke on "Business 
Condition's Effect on the Re- 

The day-long session included 
nine pane] discussions which 
covered all phases of retailing. 
Topics included were "Govern- 
ment Aid to Small Business," 
"Methods of Financing Food 
Stores" and "Food Store Opera- 
tion 3 — A book Ahead" during 
which Mr. Prank Catnldo, Presi- 
dent and Treasurer of the Hol- 
yoke Food Mart stressed that the 
middle sized store is in dire need 
of looking ahead. This is because 
of the low volume of business 
available, and keen competition. 

The conference was arranged 
by Robert G. Drew-Bear, as- 
sistant Professor of Marketing at 
the university with the assistance 
of Dr. Harold F. Hardy, and Ed- 
ward A. Zane of the School of 
Business Administration at the 
U of M. 

About 150 retailers from all 
over the State of Massachusetts 


MAKE IT!! . . . 

with the 

Jazz Doctors 

— Featuring — 

Gil Roberts, Banjo 

"Dixie To Dance By" 

al the 


3 miles North of 'Hemp. 
From Rt. 5, bear right at 
police barracks for 2 miles. 

No Cover — No Minimum 

An Anecdote 
From English History 

An undocumented legend per- 
sists concerning the political 
rivalry between William Glad- 
itone, leader of the Liberal Party, 

and Benjamin Disraeli, lender of 
the Conservative Party. Theh 
rivalry Imparted ■ certain spice 

to politics in the England of 
Queen Victoria. 

Gladstone, a proper Victorian, 
is said to have remarked to D 

is times 


•ho astonished 

with his unorthodox dress and 
mannerisms, that he, Disraeli, 

Lost & Found 

Lost Trenchcoat taken by mis- 
take from bine 1. Label: "Mar 
Quades" Lawrence, Mass. Please 
contact Hill Hajjar, 109 Adams. 

Lost — A camel colored blazer 
taken by mistake. Please return 
to Marianne Cyra*i, Hamlin. 

Lost — One pair of glasses in 
blond leather case and a Baracuta 
golf Jacket. Please return to Rick 
Alger, Bl Chadbourne. 

Lost Small gold eairing, .Sun 
day. Vicinity Dining Common I 
SU or Hamlin House. Contact 1 
Monetta Wronski, Hamlin. 

Lost — A black Parker pen, in 

vicinity of tiie Treasurer's Office 

on Monday October 5. The none 
Richard Valentintttl is imprinted 
on the Pen. Contact same at 
Baker Km. 310. 

would Sttrely either die of sy- 
philid oi hang in the gallows; to 
which Disraeli is said to have 
replied thai that Would depend 
upon whether he edopted Glad- 
stone's mistr ess or his principles. 

I!ut, the story is undocumented, 
ami speculation has it that this 

legend may perhaps better belong 
to the Eighteenth Century, the 
people involved being a Minister 
of the Lord North Premiership 
and one John Wilkes, oppostion 

Compliments of 


41 North Pleesent 

Father Power . . . 

(Cmitiniirtl fruw /wn/c 1) 
and is the \ ic» president of the 

Newman Clubs in the United 


Tin. Club has i three-fold pro- 
gram of religion, education and 
social activities. Father Power 
has not yet planned this year's 
program, but it will include re 
treats, the annual outing and 
speakers, who should be interest 
ing and informative. 

A native of Worcester, Fr. 

Power graduated from Oeorge- 

town University, Washington, 

D.C,. attended Montreal Seminary 
in Quebec, and was ordained a 
priest in 1941. Pie has spent the 
majority of his years working 
With college students. Speaking 
of the students on campus, he 
says, "Their zeal is wonderful. 
The students are CO-operative and 
show great interest in religion." 


19S0 DODGE, 4-Dr Seden 

Good Condition — $175.00 
Cell Cam Legor, AL 3-5856 


Chris Couldn't Name Favoritv 

(Continued from page 1) 

It Don't Mean A Thing If It 
Ain't dot That Swing. 

Miss Connor did not appear 
until after intermission, and the 
audience was treated to an in- 
strumental session for the first 
hour. Her musicians: Bill Ruben- 
stein on piano, Bobby Jasper on 
flute and tenor sax. Eddie de 
Haas on base, Al Levitt on 
drums and Mundell Lowe on 
guitar; each took turns soloing 
with his respective instrument on 
such selections as Til Remember 
April and their rendition of 
Charlie Parker's neat number, 
Charley's Bounce. 

Also well received were Ruben- 
stein's piano solo, New Rumba; 
Jasper's flute solo, It Could Hap- 
pen to You. Al Levitt was a 
favorite with his fine job on the 
drums, and de Haas and Lowe 
were applauded on their fine 


Greg Elliot, Concert Manager, 
performed the introductions at 
this, the first of a series of con- 
certs sponsored by the uMsSi 
Concert Association. 

Following the entertainment, 
Miss Connor gladly signed auto- 
graphs and answered questions. 

As a type of singing, she leaned 
slightly towards ballads but as 
for naming her favorite "specific" 
song, she found it impossible, 
"for there are so many good 

A visitor from abroad, pre- 
paring to return to her home- 
land, bought a television set to 
take hack to her family. "Can't 
you buy a TV set in your own 
country?" she was asked. "Oh, 
yes, but American programs are 
so much better than ours." 

— Reader's Digest 

Senate Candidates 

(Continued from page 1) 
Howard E. Stone '63 
Richard Turner '63 
John Daitch '63 
BROOKS— 1 vacancy 
Art Shaw '60 
Michael Moschos '62 
BUTTERFIELD— 1 vacancy 
John Downey '61 
Jim Dunleavy '61 (Inc.) 
CHADBORNE— 1 vacancy 
Michael Holmes '63 
William Knowlton '60 (Inc.) 
COMMUTERS— 4 vacsneies 
Robert W. Fishel '60 (Inc.) 
Bruce McLean '62 
Donald Croteau '61 
Ted Sheerin '60 
SORORITIES— 1 vacancy 
Louise Hallenbrook '60 (Inc.) 
FRATERNITIES— 3 vacancies 
Francis Madden '61 
Robert J. Mastrodomenico '62 
John Knight '60 (Inc.) 

lb YbuThinkfbrl/bu/self? 


If you saw a man on his 
hand* and knees in the 
street, searching for some- 
thing, would you (A) try to 
find it before he does? (B) 
tell him it Isn't worth get- 
ting run over for? (C) ask 
him what he's doing down 
there? (D) offer to buy it 
from him when he finds it? 

ad BQ cdod 

Do you think that the old 
saw "an apple a day keeps 
the doctor away" is (A) 
simply a trick to get you to 
eat appies? (B) rough on 
the doctor? (C) a health 
precept that can apply to 
other fruit, too? (D) ap- 

AD bd en DD 

Would you choose a filter 
cigarette because (A) of 
what is said about the to- 
bacco? (B) you could hardly 
tell the filter is there? (C) 
it has the most advanced, 
filter design? (D) it claims 
to filter well because it 
tastes weak? 

ad bd CD DD 

Why do men and women who think for 
themselves usually smoke Viceroy? He- 
cause they've found out the Viceroy filter 

is the best of its kind ever developed, for 
finest tobacco taste. A thinking man's filter. 

And they know Viceroy delivers a rich, 
satisfying taste that's never been equaled. 
A smoking man's taste. 

A thinking man's filter ... a smoking 
man's taste. How about you trying 

*By the may, if you checked (C) in three out 
of four of these questions . . . man, you think 
for yourself! 

The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows - 


• I »»». Brown A WillinntttMi Tobaoea C«r». 

Arthur J. Tacelli '62 
of *62)— 1 vacancy 

John Wyloe '62 
James O'Leary '62 

DWIGHT— 1 vacancy 

Bobbie Lincoln '62 
HAMLIN — 1 vacancy 
Carol Jones '61 (Inc.) 
Sandra Russell '63 

Dennis J. Twohig (Inc.) 
THATCHER— 1 vacancy 
Natalie Smith '62 
Sally Perry '62 
VAN METER— 3 vacancies 
Archie Strong '63 
Tony Williams '63 
WHEELER— 1 vacancy 
Ted Osetek '62 
David Crowley '61 
John Vietas '61 

Maine Frats 
Require 1.8 

Orono. Me. — (M\) —Freshmen 
at the University of Maine will 
need a 1.8 point average tot the 
fall semester in order to be rushed 
by fraternities, according to 
a new ruling announced here by 
the Inter fraternity Council. The 
former minimum point average 
was 1.5. Another scholastic 
change involves men who do not 
make 1.8 during the fall semester. 
They may be rushed at midsemes- 
ter of the spring semester if they 
have a 1.8 accumulative. Previous- 
ly a straight 1.8 based on spring 
midsemester marks was required. 

An L"FC spokesman said that 
the council has been concerned 
about the relatively low marks 
of fraternity pledges in recent 
years. "The council wishes to 
place a higher premium on 
scholarship," he said. 

Contract Bridge 


The UMass Bridge Club is af- 
filiated with the American Con- 
tract Bridge League. This en- 
ables the club to award Master 
Points at the games it sponsors. 
The club holds a game every 
Thursday night at 7 p.m. in the 
Student Union. Everyone is wel- 
come to join in the duplicate play. 

Every third Thursday of the 
month. Master Points will be 
awarded: the other nights will 
be for Fractional Master Points. 
Student rating for participation 
in intercollegiate tournaments will 
be based on this duplicate p'ay. 

Later in the semester, games 
will be held two Saturday after- 
noons a month starting October 
24; Even if you do not have a 
partner, come and join us — -tho 
larger the number of tables, the 
better the game. 

The officers for 19694960 are: 
President — Lee dayman '60 
Sec'ty-Treas— Grace Grybko '61 
Publicity Bev Guernsey '60 
Co-Directors of the Saturday 
games— Dick Thompson *61 

Peter Pelton '62 
Advisor ami Tournament Direc- 
tor—Prof. Harold W. Smart 
Co-Advisor — Mrs. Helen Smart 

Last Thursday, Oct. 1, there 
were eight tables, the results 
were as follows: 

1st — Mr. and Mrs. Glennon 
2nd — Alan Tobias and Edward 

3rd — Lee Clayman and Barbara 
Dubis; Prof. Smart and Shirley 
4th — Jim Leonard and Dick Lip- 

Fast- West 

1st — Dick Thompson and Larry 

2nd — Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ratay; 
Mrs. Jane Montgomery and Al- 
lan Israel 

3rd — Pete Pelton and Prof. Agar- 

4th — Miles Thompson and Mide 


There will be a Fractional 
Master Point game this Thurs- 
day, Oct. 8, in the Student Union 
at 7 — hope to see you there. 

The following hridge hand was 
played last Thursday night. 



H K 107 

D A K 9 

C K 3 



S 6 2 

S A 

10 7 

H 9 5 1 2 

H 6 3 

D Q J 10 

7 D 8 6 5 4 3 

C 10 7 5 

C J 6 4 

South (Dealer) 

S 9 1 3 

II A Q J 8 

D 2 

C A Q 9 8 2 


West North 



pass 2S 



pass 4H 



pass 5S 



North jumped South's 1C bid to 
show 19 points honor account and 
a biddable spade suit. South then 
goes into the 1C Gerber Conven- 
tion to ask his partner for Aces 
with 32 points in the partnership. 
North then answers one Ace and 
South proceeds to ask for kings. 
Finding that North has all the 
kings the bid is 6NT. 

6NT is cold but only one team 
made 7 with the help of a defen- 
sive lapse. Fast leads the DQ and 
North wins with the DK. South 
then leads the SQ from dummy, 
and it holds so he leads the SJ 
and West again refuses to take 
the trick. Therefore South takes 
his 5 clubs, 1 hearts and another 
diamond giving him 13 tricks and 
leaving West holding his SA to 

Frost. Williams, cummings Contribute 

(Continued from [>(t</r 1) 
Hrandeis; Leo Mars of Amherst 
College; William C. Havard and 
Robert J. Steamer of Louisiana 
State University; Allen Brick of 
Dartmouth; and Paul Gagnon of 
the U of M. Leonard Baskin of 
the Smith College art department 
has contributed four drawings 
and an essay on artist Kaethe 

Poet John Ciardi will be rep- 
resented by an excerpt from a 
new translation of Dante's Di- 
vine Comedy. Fiction in the first 
issue includes a story by Joanna 
Ostrow of Stanford Univ. and 

Robert Tucker, member of the 
English department at the U of M 
who is now studying under a 
Danforth fellowship at the Uni- 
versity of Iowa. 

Members of the editorial board 
include: Jules Chametzky, Eng- 
lish department; Paul Gagnon, 
history; Henry I/ea, German; 
Leone A. Barron, Fnglish; David 
R. Clark, English; Irene Gozz'i 
of Amherst; Robert Heywood, as- 
sistant treasurer; Donald R. 
Matheson, art department; A Ivan 
S. Ryan, English, University of 
Notre Dame; and William Demin- 
off, University Editor. 



Facts 'N Figures 


From one tough opponent to 
another — that's been the path- 
way of the UMass gridsters dur- 
ing the first four weeks of the 
season. There shouldn't be cries 
of outrage over the scores of the 
past two weekends. 

Anyone with football knowl- 
edge knew the strength and 
prowess of our opponents. There- 
fore the panic button shouldn't 
be pressed— not yet anyway. 
UMass is a school drenched with 
a defeatist complex. 

As soon as a game is lost, 
even though the opposition was 
better, the moans and groans 
echo across the campus. We have 
many students who would rather 
obliterate teams like Union, 
59-0, every Saturday than lose 
to such clubs as Harvard, Del- 
aware, B.U., etc. 

But our University is growing 
— and whether it's liked or not 

— our athletic program will ex- 
pand also. Yes, we're trying to 
reach the big leagues in foot- 
ball. We're not afraid to admit 

But it's something that will 
take a little time. And it must be 
remembered that schedules are 
made three and four years in 
advance. All is not bleak. There 
are six more games remaining 
this 4 fall, and if the Redmen can 
win three or four of them the 
season can't be termed a failure. 

One of the biggest is Satur- 
day's clash with UConn. The 
Huskies have dropped two games 
in a row and will be out to get 
back on the winning trail. The 
Redmen are in the same boat. 

The winner of this game will 
stand a good chance to capture 
the Yankee Conference Beanpot. 
UConn doesn't want to relinquish 
its hold on a title it has been win 
ing with some regularity. 

—Photo by F*llm»i\ 

This is STEVE KOSAKOWSKI, the. head coach of Stockbridge 
football and line coach HANK WILSON. 

SDP Athletic Fraternity 
Seeks New Members 

Here Coach STEVE KOSAKOWSKI watches two members of 
his Stockbridge squad complete a play. 

—Photo by Felimtn 


Sigma Delta Psi, the national 
athletic fraternity, which has a 
chapter here at the University 
of Massachusetts, is once again 
prepared to take in new mem- 
bers who can pass the entrance 

Sigma Delta Psi has been on 
this campus since April of 1955, 
and was originally founded at 
Indiana University in 1912 and 
late* incorporated in 1930. The 
purpose of this athletic frater- 
nity is the promotion of physical, 
mental and moral development 
of college students. All male 
students in colleges in the 
United States are eligible, but 
no student will be admitted who 


is found by the faculty to be 

delinquent in scholarship. The 

qualifying test has fifteen parts. 

The Sigma Delta Pai Test 

1. 100 yd. dash . . . . 11 3/5 sec. 

2. 120 yd. low hurdlea 16 sec. 

3. Running high jump 5 ft. 
depending on height and 

4. Running broad jump 17 ft. 

5. 16 lb. shot put; 160 lbs. to 
throw 30 ft. 

6. 20 ft. rope climb 12 sec. 

7. Baseball throw 250 ft. 
or javelin throw 130 ft. 

8. Football punt 120 ft. 

9. 100 yd. swim 1 min. 45 sec. 

10. 1 mile run 6 min. 

11. Front hand spring landing on 

12. Hand stand 10 sec. 

13. Fence vault chin high 

14. Good posture standard "B" 

15. Scholarship, eligible for var- 
sity competition. 

A candidate who has won the 
varsity letter or an intramural 
championship in any sport may 
substitute this letter for any one 
requirement in Sigma Delta Psi, 
except swimming. A substitution 
may be made but once for one 

Any interested candidates 
should report to either Coach 
James or Coach Footrick in the 

Meet Mr. Footrick 
Head Track Coach 

Coach Bill Footrick is now in 
his fourth season of coaching 
varsity track here at the Univer- 
sity. After twenty years as a suc- 
cessful high school track coach, 
Mr. Footrick succeeded Lew 
Derby, who resigned after 32 
years at the University of Mas- 

At Springfield College, the 
native of Dobbs Ferry, N.Y. won 
varsity letters for three years 
with the internationally famous 
Gymnastic Team and the track 


In Monday night's games, 
AEPi and Kappa Sig kept their 
records clean while Lambda 
Chi and Alpha Sig notched their 
first victories of the year. 

Kappa Sig had trouble in de- 
feating a strong PMD team 12-0 
as Bob Kaplan threw two touch- 
down passes. AEPi held TKE 
with a first and goal situation 
on the one yard line with two 
minutes remaining, and then 
went on to win in overtime on 
Dick Kleiman'a run, 7-6. LCA, 
led by Gig Khouri rolled over 
PSD, 34-0 and Alpha Sig edged 
AGR 6-0. The standings are: 


A Division 





















2 ASP 





2 QTV 



2 AGR 





The University of Massachu- 
setts varsity cross-country team 
romped to an easy win over Union 
College here yesterday by a score 
of 20-43. 

The first man over the line was 
Tom Hoffman of Union but from 
there on the Footrickmen took 
over. Ralph Buschman, Dick At- 
kinson, Jim Keelon, Emo Barron, 
and Jim Hainer, all of the Univer- 
sity, were the next five men to 
score. The Harriers then put four 
more men in a row across the 
finish line before Union could 
score their second man. Union lost 
a second place when one of their 
runners dropped out of the race 
with less than a half mile to go 
of the four and a half mile course. 
This would have given Union a 
first and second place in the 
meet but would have mattered 
little over all. 

This is the second win in a row 
for the Harriers who are ready 
for B.U. and UConn on Oct. 20 
at B.U. 


Student tickets at |1.25 and 
reserved tickets at $2.50 for 
the University of Massachu- 
setts-University of Connecticut 
football game this Saturday 
are on sale at the athletic of- 
fice. Student tickets may also 
be purchased at the game in 
Storrs if an I.D. card is pre- 


Besides being a member of the 
New York Athletic Club track 
team, he was also a member of 
the semi-final Olympic team at 
Palo Alto, California. 

The talented Massachusetts 
track mentor is also a master of 
the trampoline, an art he learned 
from Coach Missesn. Coach Foot- 
rick was later a member and an 
instructor in Coach Missen's 
Naval Gymnastics program at 
the University of North Carolina 
and at Pensacola, Florida, while 
he was in the service. 




3 Htfo&aow! 


S*WA\* boHettWe 

444 U0. ft.C*$**r, AttttCRtT 



See p. 2 




IFC Adopts 

News Editor 

An amendment which should 
"plug the hole" in the Interfrater- 
nity Council by-laws was passed 
last Wednesday night. 

The amendment, which was 
suggested by Richard Gaberman 
(AEPi) at last week's meeting, 
was adopted because the members 
felt, as Gaberman stated, that 
"the codes and by-laws of the 
IFC are too specific; any unfore- 
seen incident may not be covered 
by the present code. 

"Under this amendment," ex- 
plained Gaberman, "the Judiciary 
of the IFC will have the power 
to act in cases in which a frater- 
nity brings unfavorable criticism 
to the fraternity system or the 

The amendment must now be 
discussed at the houses during 
the next week and will be voted 
upon for final enactment at next 
week's IFC meeting. 

(Continued on page k) 


Don Moriarty has recently been 
honored by the Special Events 
Committee of the Student 
Union in 'This Month We Hon- 

In the spotlight this week || 
Don Moriarty, president of Adel- 
phia. A History major from Mon- 
son, Don is planning a career 
either in government work or as 
a teacher on the secondary level. 

During his four years at the 
University, Don has participated 
in many campus activities. He 
has served as Rushing Chairman 
of Theta Chi, vice-president of 
the class of 1960 for two years, 
and Publicity Chairman of Cam- 
pus Varieties. A past member of 
the Maroon Key, he has also par- 
ticipated in the Newman Club, 
Campus Chest, and- the SWAP 

When asked what he felt was 
the greatest improvement at the 
University this year, Don replied: 

"The newly created interest of 
Massachusetts citizens in the 
University since the controversy 
over the faculty pay raise bill." 

Don also feels that the most 
needed improvement on campus 
is "a healthier attitude by the 
students toward the policies of 
the administration. Invariably 
students will cast judgments with- 
out making an attempt to under- 
stand the reason behind these 

47 Per Cent Of Students Turn Out 
To Elect Thirty-One Senators 

by AL FINKELSTEIN '61, Senate Reporter 

Thirty-one senators were elect- 
ed by all residential areas and 
the class of 1962 as 47% of the 
students turned out to vote 
Wednesday. Of the 31 elected, 11 
were returned to office along 
with 20 new senators. Eight seats 
were not up for election. 

A close battle in Brooks House 
saw veteran campaigner Art 
Shaw '61 upset by incumbent 
Mike Moschos '62. Moschos re- 
presented Van Meter last year. 

Only 10% of the Commuters 
turned out to vote although they 
have been allotted four seats in 
the Senate. In commenting on 
this, Dave Mraz '61, Chairman 
of the Senate Election Commit- 
tee said, "The voting of com- 
muters was very poor consider- 
ing that they get four Senators. 
In the dorms, however, the vot- 
ing was heavy and many students 
were defeated by four or five 

Governor Discusses 
Mather's Successor 

Gov. Furcolo mot. this morning 
with the University's board of 
trustees to discuss the choice of 
President Mather's successor. 

Mather resigned in protest of 
the legislative blocking of a bill 
to raise the salary schedule of the 

Campus Is Scene 
Of Filmstrip 

The University of Massachu 
setts has been chosen as the site 
for a filmstrip depicting student 
life. Scenes for the filmstrip, 
"The Same Old Circle", written 
by Emil Paul John, were shot on 
campus yesterday. 

Last spring Mr. John visited 
the campus to interview students 
for the script of this filmstrip. 
which will be used to stimulate 
thinking about student-giving to 
world and local missions. It is 
being produced by the Hoard of 
Missions of the Methodist Church, 
under the direction of the Rev- 
erend Herbert F. Lowe. Mr. Res 

faculty. Hovevcr, beforp the Leg- 
islature adjourned the salary in- 
crease measure was enacted into 
law and the raises become effec- 
tive next Feb. 28. The raises will 
rang" from $851 to $1261 for 
both teachers and other staff 

Pres. Mather will resign at the 
end of thi^ year and la expected 
to leave the camptM sometime late 
next spring. 

The governor called the trus- 
tees together to review "the many 
problems attendant upon the es- 
tablishment of criteria and stand- 
ards for thi ■ '-ction of a presi- 
dent and ways and means of 
recruit ing the hett qualified can- 
didates In the nation for this im- 
portant position.* 1 

nold Rickarby, the staff photo- 
grapher, has had over forty years' 
experience with the Board of 
Students from the local Wesley 

(Continued on page 3) 

Placement Reports 
On '59 Graduates 

Graduates of the class of %9 
are now working at jobs ranging 
from erypto-communications anal- 
ysis to city planning, according to 
information received form Uni- 
versity placement officers, Robert 
Morrissey and Mrs. Carol Corn- 

Of the total number of grad- 
uates employed, 166 are men anil 
L69 are women The teaching 
field is dominated by the women 
graduates. C>4 of whom have h, 
gun careers this month. 

The report reveals that of the 
men graduates, 104 have gone on 
to advanced study, 74 have en- 
tered military service, and 27 ait 
■till seeking permanent positions. 
The status of the remaining 60 

is still unknown, 

Of the KM i-n who have gone 
on to grad school, 12 are in 
law school. : e in theological 
school, five in medical school, and 
the remaining §S are participat- 
ing in various other graduate pro- 

Declared Bob Zelis '60 Senate 
President, "For the lack of con- 
cern that the Commuters have 

Dr. Sheckels 
E.E. Head 

Engineer Reporter 


cent of the 26 

who obtained jobs following grad- 
uation were hired M a result o*f 

the int. n II 
sit y l*IaC( '■" 
ing employe 
In addil 

who ait 


26 ar. 1 
linns, and I .' 

held in the Inivcr- 

offkes by visit- 
■ > nn enl al Ive 

tO the <i I women 

t < d 1 ■ teachers, 26 

" in nt ifie posi- 

rc in the insurance 

n on rrn op ', ) 

Dr. G. Gale Sheckels, formerly 
Professor of Electrical Engineer- 
ing at Montana State College, 
has assumed the duties of Head 
of the Electrical Engineering De- 

Dr. Sheckels did his undergrad- 
uate work at the University of 
Washington, receiving his B.S. in 
E.B. in 1938. His graduate studies 
were accomplished at M.I.T., 
where he received his M.S. in 
E.E., and Iowa State College 
where he was swarded a Ph.D. 

In addition to fifteen years of 
teaching experience, Dr. Sheckels 
has h<'ld such industrial positions 
as Engineer ( Puget Sound Power 
and Light Company; Engineer, 
General Electric Company; Staff 
Member, Radiation Laboratory, 
Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology. He has published several 
papers and was awarded a patent 
on a motor control system which 
wis assigned to the United 
States N'.ivy. 

In general Dr. Sheckels ex- 
pressed satisfaction with the elec- 
-trica) engineering undergraduate 

curriculum. He fore s oca a few 
minor changes, hut nothing radi- 
cal. "I will," said Dr. Sheckels," 

shown in this past election, 
wouldn't be sorry in the least if 
the Senate took away three oi 
their four Senate seats. Maybe it 
would wake up the unconcemec 

Zelis later announced that pri 
mary elections for the officers 0/ 
the Class of 1963 will take plact 
Thursday October 22, with tht 
regular election scheduled for the 
following Thursday. Nominatioi 
papers will be available in th» 
office of the Dean of Men 0. 
Tuesday, October 13. They art 
due back in the Dean's Office 0? 
Tuesday October 20. 

The following constituencie 
elected these students to th 


Adams: Andy D'Avanzo 
Arnold: Judy Anderson 
Baker: Charles O'Keefe, Ri 

chard Turner 

Brooks: Mike Moschos 
Butterfield: Jim Dunleavy 
Chadbourne: Bill Knowlton 
Commuters: Ted Sheerin, Bruc. 

McLean, Don Croteau, Bob Fishf 
Crabtree: Sue Onksen 
Dwight: Bobbie Lincoln 
Fraternities: Fran Madden, Te 
Tacelli, Jack Knight 

Greenough: Phil Williams 
Hamlin: Carol Jones 
Knowlton: Gail Osbaldeston 
Leach: Marcia Smith 
Mary Lyons: Janet Parker 
Married students: Dennis Twe 

Mills: Kevin Shea 

Sororities: Louise Hallenbrook 

Thatcher: Sally Perry 

Wheeler: Ted Osetek 

Van Meter: Tony William 

Bob Trudeau, Archie Strong 
Class of 1962: Jim O'Leary 

Rev. Seely Offers 
Religion Classes 

Classes in religion offered 1 
the Protestant Chaplain and A 
sociates for this semester ha- 
been announced by Rev. Albe: 
L. Seely. They are as follows: 

First Corinthians, led by 
guest lecturer, Rev. William Sea 
pastor in charge of Lutheran Cc 
lege and Univeristy Work in Ne 
England, Thursday noon for s : 
weeks, beginning October 15th. 

Issues in Protestant Christian 
ity, led by Rev. Seely, Wedne. 
day noon, for six weeks, begh 
ning October 14th. 

Psychology of Religion, led 1 
Rev. Donald E. Bossart, fi 
Sophomores and up, meetir 
twice a week, time to be arrange 

Contemporary Novels an 
Plays, led by Rev. J Lyi, 
Springer, for Sophomores and u 
meeting once a week, time to t 

Students may register t<i 
classes at the Christian Assock 
tion Office in the Student Unio 

be taking an active part in e 
tablishing a graduate school." 1 
Dr. Sheckel's opinion we will ha 
a graduate program to offer s: 
dents who will graduate in Ju 


Olbf iliuuuirljusrtta aJullrniau 

Official undergraduate newspaper of the University of »»•**- 

nc<-ounUble for iU editorial contents. 

Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 
Donald Croteau '61 
Editorial Editor News Bittor 

Ted Mael '60 Larry Rayner 61 

QnnrtH Fditor Business Manager 

SP Vin 9 BatS* '62 fc Stephen Kaplinsky '60 

Photography Editor 
Ed York '60 

JtUM 11. 1M4. . .. 50 per ye ar; $2.00 per semester 

SoWriVtum ^^ DnJo *££ J M .-.. Amherst. Ma... 

Member— Awociated Collegiate Pr« ^^ Tnur8 .,_-4 :00 p.m. 
Deadline: " 

^qual Distribution 

Two weeks ago the Student Senate and 
the class officers passed a constitutional 
amendment pertaining to the number and 
apportionment of Senators. This was done 
in order to prevent the number of senators 
from growing to unworkable proportions, 
while still keeping pace with the expansion 
of the University. 

It seemed at the time that the new sys- 
tem was a fair and equitable one, one that 
would work well. However, after Wednes- 
day's elections, one wonders whether those 
who drew up the plan were able to do simple 


Following the ratio of allotting one sena- 
tor for the first 225 students, and one for 
each 150 students above that, in a single res- 
idential area, the 675 commuters were en- 
titled to four senators. 

The four commuter senators were duly 
elected— by forty raters. That makes it pro- 
portional representation of one senator to ten 


Something's wrong somewhere! 

P. W. 


It i, often 5S?tW 2T53- PubUc, sub- 
H,,c o many ofTetme stimuli through the 
Lament of the modern -"J^SRKS 

sssrszmsz '::■-, u-* jj-j 

.tilled in Americans a compulsive dewW to eat,, took, 
act, dress, smell, and even think alike. In short, our society 

stands accused of "creeping «**£%£ an(t danger f 

As a growing awareness <•! tne icam-v « & 

conformity ta. been brougl, to our attention Jto-ta 

been an almost < hysterica, c *^^ Xtmine 

It is this wave <>l leacnoii w« 

Editor's Note 

Became of the Columbus Day holiday this Mon- 
day, the Collegian will not be published. The next 
issue will be Wednesday, October Ik. Deadline for 
all publicity notices for t/tat issue is 12 noo n , Tues- 

iluii, October itf. 


n assailed by the beep beep 
\ Appalled at the conformity 
have gathered in walk-down 
flop-down hotels. They 
beard, unwashed over- 
sandals; like man ... ah 


assailed on all sides by the 

minds. The expressionists 

bolt from traditional rep- 

to have been hamstrung by 

And I want to thank all you deal 
commuters for voting for me." 


Of late our ears have b< 
bop bip poetry of the "beatnik 
in our society, these lost sou! 
bistros, run-down apartments 
even have a prescribed unii' 
sized sweatshirt, baggy troust i 
. . . you know the bit. 

In the realm of art we an 
daubing and sculpture of sicl 
and impressionists who led th 
resentation are now considered 

stuffy convention, while the works of the Norman Rockwell 
School are sneeringly referred to as exhibits of mere crafts- 
manship. In an international con game similar to the story 
of the emperor's new clothes, the art critics vie with one 
another in singing hosannas to the latest splattering, while 
despicable art speculators buy up the zaniest of this sickness 
in stone and canvas, thereby putting an artificial monetary 
value on it. This dupes the public into believing that there 
may be something in this modern art after all. 

Turning closer to home, one can watch the somewhat 
pitiable undergraduate's search for self. Having supplied 
himself with the uniform ivy-league chinos, paisley shirt 
with button-down collar, and collegiate raincoat, the under- 
grad finds he is still not individualistic enough. In addition 
he must affect the smoking of a pipe. (Nostrum: The smok- 
ing of a pipe reflects character.) There you see him in his 
individualistic uniform, the stem of a shiny new pipe 
clenched unfamiliarly in his teeth, with wreathes of smoke 
and nauseous effluvia fouling his path. 

Of course there are those who manage to 
be truly different. All it requires is that you 
do something so utterly pointless, ridiculous, 
or stupid that, even the fad-foolish American 
public won't follow your example. There 
have been notable failures even in this line, 
however, as bear witness goldfish swallow- 
ing, flagpole sitting, Bermuda shorts, and 
telephone booth cramming. 

What, then, is individualism? It is not 
the proclivity to affect "individualistic" fads. 
It demands that you be yourself and that 
your life reflect your convictions. To arrive 
at these convictions requires quiet intros- 
pective thinking, and not just the vegetative 
absorption of the ideas of others. A firm 
faith in your own convictions is the matrix 
of character. Individualism is only a mani- 
festation of character. 

Norman de Plume, '62 

The Eyes 
Of Mortar Board 

Mortar Board has taken this opportunity to disseminate 
its views and opinions to the University campus. We sin- 
<vnly hope, via this column, to reach the student body and 
aid in the development and cultivation of a finer type of col- 
lege student. We desire to spotlight different aspects of our 
campus, thus letting ho known the vast University world of 
which we are each an integral part. 

Today wo should like to explore the world of the Extra- 
curricular Activities. We speak primarily to the Freshmen, 
who most probably are quite bewildered by the vast array 
of activities appealing for their membership. There are 
groups, as the Handbook will illustrate, available for all In- 
terests, be they literary, musical, technical, cultural, etc. The 
Revelers will be holding their annual Activities Night dur- 
ing the month of November. At this time members of the 
various campus organizations will explain the function and 
importance of their respective groups. 

Extra-curricular la a most important aspect of your Uni- 
versity life. Wo urge you to explore the workings of organ- 
izations appealing to your interests and further urge you to 
join. By joining, we do not moan paying dues, becoming a 
part of a mailing list, merely attending meetings. Much is 
expected of you when you become a member of an organiza- 
tion. To benefit yourself, the group, and the University, you 

must delve into its workings, work on its functions, become 
an integral part of the organization. By giving of yourself, 
you will be richly rewarded. The knowledge of seeing the 
products of your work realized and appreciated gives a sense 
of worth and dignity unattained elsewhere. Your friendships 
will broaden and pass hometown and dorm lines. Acquaint- 
ances with those who share your interests will stimulate 
and develop those interests to a finer degree. You will be 
known as a useful organization member and your opinions 
will bo recognized as such. Your life after Graduation will 
be much influenced by your extra-curricular work now. The 
potential of leadership, which each of us possesses will be 
brought to fruition by these experiences. 

A word of caution is in order. The scholastic aspect of 
college should and must occupy the major portion of your 
time. Your studios must be completed before delving into 
the vast world of the extra-curricular. To spread your time 
too thinly over both aspects benefits neither yourself or your 
selected organization, Pace yourself— begin with one ac- 
tivity and judge how much time you can safely give to it 
without hurting your grades. If you have judged carefully 
and maturely, extra-curricular activities will open a reward- 
ing, valuable experience to you that will continue far beyond 
your college years. 

Mortar Board cordially invites any questions or comments 
you may have relating to the topic of our column discussion. 
All questions sent to Mortar Board in care of the Collegian 
will be promptly answered. 


We Want Books 

To the Editor: 

The Massachusetts Review, the newly organized 
magazine, which makes its first appearance in No 
vember, is in search of books. Text books, now and 
old, literature of all kinds— in other words, bonk 
are wanted. 

The Review is conducting its book drive in ord< r 
to help finance publication. All books that are col 
lected will be sold, and the profits will go to the 


The book drive will be organized and run by 
student committee. This committee will approach 
faculty members individually about donating to the 
Book Drive. If any faculty member wishes to 
tribute before the formal opening of the drive, hi 
may do so by bringing the books to the German 
Dept. Office in Machmer. 

The Massachusetts Review is one of the f. u 
quality magazines to be started recently. With a 
first issue that includes contributors like Professors 
Gagnon, Barron, Tucker, and Koehler of UM ai 
Leo Marx of Amherst, Edward Katzenbach, Jr., and 
Robert Frost, among others, there should bo little 
doubt that the Review will be a success. But. it needs 
support — so remember, we want booksl 

The Book Drive Committee 

Let 's Pay 
For What We Get 

To the Editor; 

Would you pay for a meal that you didn't eat, if 
you were dining at a restaurant? And would you 
then go to a restaurant across the street, pay for 
and eat another meal? Ridiculous, isn't it? Yet, if 
you are a Common's meal ticket holder, you are 
probably forced to do just that several times a week! 

Have you evef counted the number of time:', you 
grab a bite to eat in the Hatch before an eight o'- 
clock class or between eleven and one o'clock claSSC 
beea ue e there isn't enough time to eat at the Com- 
mons? How often do you eat dinner in the Hatch 
rather than spend upwards of an hour waiting in 
one of the interminable (Commons' lines? 

Can't something be done? Yen! Why not ado|'' 
a system of refunds, based on the percentage of 
meals paid for but not eaten each semester? Since 
tickets are checked at each meal, the only additional 
task would be to transfer the numbers to a semester 
check sheet, a simple process. 

The administration may argue that a refund 
system would induce students to skip meals in or- 
der to receive more money at the end of the sonx 
ter. In answer to that, I say that if a student isn't 
responsible enough to eat properly, with no coercion, 
be doesn't belong in college. However, since there 
are always people in every school who don't he 
long there, and since they must be considered, I 
suggest that the refund checks be sent to the stu- 
dents' parents (or to whoever has paid the bill). If 
that isn't foasihl. , perhaps an even better solution 
would bo to apply the refund to the following 
semester's bill, thus reducing the amount owed. 

Since the meal problem was created by lack of 
foresight on the part of the administration, it ii 
their responsibility to solve it, but we students can 
certainly help our cause by making our feelings 


Ann Darracq T»l 

The Campus Beat 


Jince westerns and beatnik type detective stories are the vogue 
in T.V. this year, it's about time somebody combined the two and made 
a sort of Gunsmoke and 77 Sunset Strip combo. 

The story centers around the Espresso Saloon in the town of 
Endsville. As the scene opens we see our heroes, Doormat Killon 
(fastest bongo player in the west) and his worthless companion 
Chookie: (fastest coward in the west) downing a few espresso beers 
in the saloon. 

Chookie: (dunking comb into beer) Man this beer is cool, crazy, way 

Killon: (playing bongos) Like shut up will ya. 

Chookie: (combing hair) If that don't beat all man, that wider losin' 
her ranch man. 
Enter Mousy 

Mousy: (dogishly) Hi Ho Daddy-o mind if I dig this gig? 
Killon: (playing bongos) Like shut up will ya. 

Chookie: (eating comb) You're a cool cat, mousy. Mr. Killon ain't 
gonna let it fly undone. 
Enter the Scrounge (ranch stealer) 

Scrounge: Kilfon I broomed in 'cause this is a half hour seg and by 
the time you dolo after me it'll be scratched. 

Killon: (drawing gun and shooting him between sunglasses) Like 
shut up will ya. 

Now for a few commercials: 

The B'nai Brith Hillel Founda- 
tion will hold evening services 
tonight at 6:30 P.M. in the Wor- 
cester Room of the S.U. The 
services will be followed by an 
Oneg Shabbat. 

The second meeting of the U. 
of M. Dames Club will be held at 
8:00 P.M. on Thursday evening, 
October 15, at the Middlesex 
House. All wives of university 
students are cordially invited to 

Immediately following this 
month's business meeting, the 
Dames Club will have a Hal- 
lowe'en Costume Party. Prizes 
will be given out for the best cos- 
tume etc. However costumes are 
entirely optional, (that's what 
they say honest) 

Miss Patricia Ward announces 
that the first meeting of the In- 
ternational Weekend Committeee 
will he held Tuesday, Oct. 12 at 
4:30 P.M. in the Franklin Room 
of the S.U. All committee mem- 
bers are requested to attend. AH 
students interested in working on 
this year's weekend are invited to 

Anvone interested in the Amer- 

ican Field Service High School 
Foreign Exchange Program (puff, 
puff) is invited to attend a meet- 
ing with students of Amherst 
College, Tuesday, Oct. 13 at 7:30 
P.M. Transportation will leave 
Marshall Hall Annex at 7:15. 
Who's driving the cars? 

There will be a Record Hop 
sponsored by the Dance Commit- 
tee Saturday, Oct. 10 from 8-12:- 
00 P.M. in the Commonwealth 
Room of the S.U. 35c stag, 
50c drag. 

Movies of the UMass-UConn 
Game will be shown in the Coun- 
cil Chambers of the s.U., this 
Sunday starting at 8:00 P.M. 
Everyone is invited. 

Flash — no classes Monday 
everyone is invited to participate. 

Editor's Note: All publicity no- 
tices are published in "The Cam- 
pus Beat". Copy will not be ac- 
cepted afior the following dead- 
For: Monday Paper 

copy due 12 Noon Saturday 
Wednesday Paper 

copy due 4 p.m. Monday 
Friday Paper 

copy due 4 p.m. Wednesday 

Filmstrips . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

Foundation were driven around 
campus yesterday morning and 
afto*noon in their "Folkswagon", 
to pose for the group shots. The 
Board plans to take about 200 
colored slides, from which fifty 
will be chosen for the filmstrip. 
The final product will include 
these slims and thirty-three 
Slides of works of art. The audio 

portion will be transcribed on a 
twelve-inch long-playing record, 

by professional actors. The stu- 
dents are portrayed in neutral 
roles, and the commentary will be 
presented from an optimistic, and 
then a pessimistic viewpoint, and 
it will be left to the viewer to 
decide which viewpoint is true. 

The filmstrip will be distributed 
by the Methodist Church for dis- 
tribution to student groups on 
campuses throughout the United 
States. It is hoped that this film- 
strip will encourage student sup- 
port to the Methodist Student 

Co-ed Corner 


Well, here we be once again 
with some more tidin's from ye 
ole North End of Campus — 


Correction! Judy Rosenthal, '<U, 
is NOT n gaged to Warren Mon- 
roe, '60, ATO, Worcester Teeh, 
but Ruth Weizel, '61, IS. OK? 
My apologies to the girls — and 
to fiances. 

Following each of our two home 
football games, many Crabtree 
girls and their dates enjoyed an 
informal coffee hour in the dorm 
lounge. Due to the interest in 
this gathering, we plan to get to- 
gether over coffee again on 
Homecoming Weekend. 

Ideas for our float for the 
parade next Friday night are be- 
ginning to flow and the girls are 
anxious to dive into the work of 
constructing it. 


There have been many elections 
within the past week here at 
Lewis. Theo Coughlin '62 is our 
nominee for Hon. Col. Jean Alden 
'62 was elected social Chairman 
and Doris Hollis '62 WAA Re- 

Congratulations to Claire Hy- 
land '60 on her recent engagement 
to Donald '">!) TKE. A 
December wedding is planned. 

Barbara Murphy '63, Carol 
Castagnetti '62, Ginger Anderson 
*(',:;, Mari Porter '62 are nominees 
for Homecoming Queen. 

Lewis House Rec room will be 
open Friday night from 8:00-11:- 
30 for dancing, card-playing and 
pop corn popping. The girls are 
invited to bring their dates. 


Greetings! It's just great to 
jump on the bandwagon and join 
you in Co-ed Corner. We're all 
pretty proud of our brand new 
dorm and we're grateful to Dean 
Curtis for her choice in furnish- 
ing it. We feel lucky also to be 
under the capable direction of 
our wonderful housemother Mrs. 
Winefred Field and her staff of 
counselors, Kana Lilly, Mimi 
Rockwell, Sue Powell, Merle 
Horenstein, Carol Tucker, Maren 
Simonds and Dottie Ravgiala. 

Our officers for the following 
year are as follows: Treasurer, 
Jane Grant; Socal Chairman, 
Joan Knowles; Representative to 
the Interdorm Council, Priscilla 
Phelan and Dwight's entry to the 
Military Ball Queen contest is 
Kana Lilly. 

Many congratulations are in 
order for Alice Burt, Dotty Hub- 
bard, Pat Jenkins, Jane Mac- 
Donald, Judy Selent and Judy 
Smith who celebrated birthdays 
this past week. 

Now that the walls are covered 
with pictures and the doors with 
signs, Dwight turns towards the 
opening of its official social 
career as all preparations turn 
toward the big Homecoming day 
float. We're a baby but watch us 
growl soOO — till next week, so 


Taken from front steps of 
Machmer last Saturday morning. 
Logic Book. Please return to SU 
Lobby counter. 

Quiet, Please 

Joseph Wood Krutch in Grand 
Canyon : 

How long will it be before 
there is MO quietness anywhere, 
no escape from the rumble and 
the crash, the clank and the 
screech which seem to be Die in- 
evitable accompaniment of tech- 
nology? Whatever mom does or 
produces, noist seems to be an un- 
avoidable by-product. Perhaps he 
can, as he now tends to believe, 
do anything. But he cannot do 
it quietly. 

Fellowship Fund, the organiza- 
tion through which student funds 
are distributed throughout the 

Having this campus a* the 
scene for this filmstrip will gain 
world-wide recognition for the 

University of Massachusetts 

Existentialism and 
Religious Beliefs 

Tuesdays • 7:30 P.M. • Student Union 

Oct. 13 Kierkegaard by Prof. Leonard Ehrlich 

Oct. 20 Nietzsche by Prof. Peter Heller 

Oct. 27 Dostoyevsky by Prof. Elizabeth Trahan 

Nov. 3 Kafka by Prof. Reinhard Lettau, Smith Coll. 

Nov. 10 Buber by Prof. Frank Dilley, Smith Coll. 

—The public is cordially invited to attend— 

•c *•»<*•<•« i»*of «aa« co»»"'fc«* i#i ' »*•( eoc* cov* eo«»*«t« 

Last Saturday night Gamma Chi Alpha held its first Pledge Formal. Here, enjoying themselves, are 
Leonard Mello. Jane Massimiano, Elaine Olhrych, Lesley Brodacki, Joan Hebert, Kichard Dill, (and 
over his shoulder) Pete Temple. 

What Makes Ibp Corn Ibp? 

Popping corn contains water. When the water gets hot enough, 
the kernel explodes. Result: popcorn. 

We're not passing this information along as a public 
service. Actually we're up to the same old game. 

You see, popcorn makes most people thirsty. 
Fortunately, when most people get thirsty 
they hanker for the good taste of Coca-Cola. 

Wouldn't you like some popcorn right now? 
C'mon now, wouldn't you? 


Bottle-d under outhorify of The Coca-Cola Company by 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co. off Northampton, Northampton, Mass. 





Graduates . . . 

(Contrnueti trom page 1) 
field. Other fields in which the 
women are employed include 
market research, government 
work, nursing, library work, air 
lilies, and landscape architecture. 

University Placement Officers 
have announced that 165 indus- 
trial firms have already confirmed 
specific dates for visiting the 
campus to interview next June's 
graduates. There will also be 

its from school superintend- 
ents, social service agencies, in- 
surance firms, retail stores and 
other categories. 

(Continued from page 1) 


The suggestion by Victor 
Gagnon, President of the Debat- 
ing Society, that the IFC incor- 
porate intramural debates into 
the point system, was tabled un- 
til semester. 

The members felt that the 
houses had too much activity 
planned already and that a proj- 
ect of this nature would require 
more study and consideration be- 
fore a definite decision could be 


November 7 or 14 were the 
possible dates set for the 
Fraternity theme parties. This is 
a contest in which the fraternities 
try to outdo one another in dec- 
orating their houses. Each house 
is judged and the top three houses 
are awarded points. 

FOR OCT. 31, NOV. 1 

The weekend of October 31 has 
been definitely set for the frater- 
nity sings and skit??, Dave Burke 
(KS) is in charge of the Sing 
and Perry Harris (PSK) is plan- 
ning the Skits. Any questions 
should be directed toward these 
two men. 

In closing the meeting, William 
Starkweather pointed out that 
men need a 1.7 cumulative aver- 
age to pledge a fraternity. Re- 
ferring to a recent Collegian ar- 
ticle concerning the Maine fra- 
ternities. Starkweather said that 
he wasn't sure if everyone knew 
that the IFC had recently raised 
the "pledge" point from 1.5 to 

With The Sororities by Pat oconneii 6i 

Lost & Found 

Lost: A pair of black framed 
glasses in a black case. If found, 
please return to Ann Patricia 
Merchant, 212 Lewis House. 

Lost: Slide rule between Stock- 
bridge and Machmer, Mon. Sept. 
28. If found contact R. Lopez, 412 


College Students to 
work week-ends on 
Dairy Farm i n 
Hadley. Must be ex- 
perienced in all 
phases of Dairy 





• • • 

Back again with more news 
but first an important announce- 
ment— Pan-Hel will be sponsoring 
the 'Mum Sale at Homecoming 
again this year. They will be 
sold at the gates before the 
game. Look for the announce- 
ments around campus next 



All the Chi O's are bustling 
around now, trying to get set- 
tled in our sharp looking house 
on Lincoln Avenue. 

The seniors moved in over the 
week-end of October second and 
have been mighty active since, 
receiving their house duties, and 
soaking in all that atmosphere 
that goes with being a senior 
"living in." 

Last Monday the sisters all 
took pot luck and had dinner at 
the house for the first time this 
year. Though there was a 
scarcity of chairs, there was 
plenty of food and conversation. 

Amongst all this excitement, 
two sisters, Les Payzant and Al- 
sie Edgerton were pinned. 

With Homecoming fast ap- 
proaching, we are gathering 
spirit and energy for our float 
further sparked by Nancy Boyd 
and Carrie Sherriff who are two 
of the finalists for the title of 
Homecoming Queen. Congratula- 
tions, kids! 


The weekend of Oct. 3 was a 
red-letter one for GCA, as it 
was the date of their first 
pledge formal, which was held 
at Wiggins in Northampton. 
Tony Ravosa and his band pro- 
vided the music and from reports 
heard via the grapevine, the 
evening was a huge success. 
Some of the evening's events in- 

cluded a formal presentation of 
the twenty pledges from both 
the classes of '61 and '62 taken 
last spring and the presentation 
of paddles to the big sisters 
from the little sisters. All in all 
it was the best pledge formal 
GCA ever had. 

An area around the WPE 
building has been filled with the 
sounds of Gamma Chi's sing 
rehearsals lately. With Nov, 4 
approaching quickly, rehearsals 
have been long — but fun, too! 

Important — Because GCA has 
heard comments concerning dif- 
ficulty in reaching them due to 
the lack of a house, all those 
wishing to get in touch with the 
president, Jane Massimiano, may 
reach her at Hamlin. Elaine 
Olbrych, social chairman, may 
also be reached there. Any cor- 
respondence may be left in 
GCA's box in the RSO office. 
This box is checkH daily and 
anything left in it will receive 
prompt attention. 

On October 25, Sunday, the 
spring pledge class will be 
initiated. It's been a long wait, 
kids, but you'll be sisters in a 
few weeks! 

The first few weeks of school 
is the time when everyone finds 
out the summer's happenings. 
GCA has its share, toof 

Carolyn Ericson, '61, trans- 
ferred to Katy Gibbs, . . . Sandy 
Wilson, '61 transferred to Pur- 
due . . . Joan Hebert '61 is pin- 
ned to a Chi Psi at Bowdoin . . . 
Ann Thonet, '62, became en- 
gaged to a Sig Ep at RPI . . . 
The stork visited Mrs. Paul 
Agerwol, advisor, wife of Mr. 
Agerwol of the engineering de- 


With all tin- MW additions ami 
renovations completed, the Pi 
Phi's are now living happily in 
their "new house". The ni< 
addition however, is our MW 
housemother, Mrs. Arthur 
Mahoney. Mrs. Mahoney is from 
Squantum and is the mother of 
Art Mahoney, Theta Chi. A tea 
was held last Sunday in her 
honor, formally introducing her 
to the campus. 

A very nice surprise for one of 
our sophomores, Bev Rodiman, 
was being tapped a Scroll at the 
beginning of this year. 

Congratulations and best wishes 
are in order for Mai Kolayzk and 
Jim Shields, TKE, on their recent 

Best wishes are also extended 
to Ellie and Ken Peterson and 
Nancy and Joe Baldwin, on their 
recent summer marriages. The 
girls are the former Ellic Gal 
braith and Nancy Jones. Ellie, Pi 
Phi's representative for last 
year's Best Dressed Girl on Cam- 
pus, was one of the ten national 
winners in Glamour magazine's 
fall college issue. 

For those of you who have been 
frantically searching your phone 
books, Pi Phi's new numbers are: 
Al 3-3806, Al 3-3565. 


SDT promises to abstain from 
issuing to the Collegian such in- 
timate matters as we did last 
week. On to more appropriate 
matters . . . 

We should like to thank Lamb- 
da Chi for making us a gift of a 
Sig Delt Torch. It was just what 
we needed! Also we are looking 
forward to a coffee hour next 

Tlmi ;<lay, Oct. 15 with Sig Ep 
at which \v may come into the 
I,., tunc of a Sig Pelt flag. 

Congratulations arc in order to 
Judy Krt'dman who is the new 
I' of the Campus Religi- 
ous Council. 

We would also like to con- 
gratulate Ksta Harris who is our 
new recording secretary. 

SDT is sorry to see Betsy Mc, 
Plaz, and Weaselle return to Chi 
O. We enjoyed having you. Please 
come again. 


Nineteen Allen Street has been 
the scene of bustling activity this 
week with the Sigmas vigorously 
engaged in Upper Class Rush. 
Wednesday night the theme party 
got under way once again with the 
"sailing" of the Sigma Kappa 
Showboat manned by a full crew. 

Plans are now in progress for a 
successful Homecoming and w<> 
all are proud of Ginger Anderson 
who was nominated one of the 
five finalists for Homecoming 

In answer to those who have 
inquired about the sweet strains 
of music floating out of the chap- 
ter house, they are a product of 
the Sigmas working once again 
under the direction of Ellie San- 
tos who successfully led us into 
first place in the Inter-Sorority 
Sing last Spring. In this year's 
competition we will be represent- 
ed in the dramatization by Joan 

I'm sorry to say that Florence 
couldn't bo with us this week, but 
we are happy to note the im- 
provement shown by the Sig 
Delts concerning their article this 
week. See you next week, Flo! 



FOR 1960! 

4 IMPALAS— All the car you ever yearned for! Each embodies dis- 
tinctive treatment inside and out, with triple-unit rear lights, fingertip 
door releases and safety -reflector armrests. Impala sport sedan above. 

4 BEL AIRS— Priced just above Chevy's thriftiest models! Like all 
Chevies, they give you the famed Hi-Thrift 6 or a new Economy 
Turbo-Fire V8 as standard equipment. 4-door Bel Air sedan above. 

Nearest to perfection a low-prfceo 
car ever camel 

3 BISCAYNES— These (honest to gosh) are the lowest priced of the 
'60 Chevrolets. They bring you the same basic beauty and relaxing 
roominess as the other models. 4-door Biscayne sedan above. 

5 STATION WAGONS-Styled to carry you away, with the kind of 
cargo space to carry away most anything you want to take with you! 
Thrifty 2-door Brookwood above. 


OM* Skow- S«Dd.». NBC TV- f at 9mm Owvy 

-*•*•» WC-TV-A* ShaHon Cfievy Spadai Friday. 


With The Fraternities 


This week AEPi has continued 
to be the surprise team in the 
IFC Football League. Led by the 
stalwart defense effort of Mike 
Ellison in making a goal line 
stand, ana by the amazing run- 
ning of Dick Kleiman, the team 
defeated a strong TKE team 7-6. 
Our social committee has 
planned a buffet supper, a coke- 
tail hour, and a party for 
Homecoming Weekend, and the 
Float Committee has started the 
construction of our Homecoming 

For the past two weeks, under 
the direction of Dick Draper, we 
have been practicing for the IFC 
sing competition, and the skit 
committee likewise has been 
working hard. 

We would like to congratulate 
two of the brothers on their rec- 
ent pinnings. They are Allen Pe- 
terson to Joan Fisher and Bill 
Tufts to Sue Lothrop. 

Social chairman Joe Field and 
Peter Smith are working on plans 
for a big Homecoming Weekettd. 
Plans are now well underway 
for our float in the float parade. 
We are also preparing for the 
IFC skits and sing. 

Our football team posted its 
first win of the season by defeat- 
ing our next door neighbors, AGR 
by a score of 6-0. 
Last week our house had a bar- 
becue party which was very suc- 
cessful. We now have eight new 
pledges living in our house. All 
our members hope they will enjoy 
fraternity life. 

We won our first football game 
against LCA. 

Kappa Sig got off to a good 
start in the IFC Football League 
by defeating PMD and TKE. 

Sony to see that brothers 
"Moose" Burgess and "Bobo" Ro- 
land were injured in last Satur- 
day's game. Hope they recover 
quickly and get back in action as 
soon as possible. 

Social wise, the Fall Formal 
Committee has set a date for the 
big event, Nov. 1. 
LCA won its first game Mon- 
day by defeating PSD, 36-0. 

The brothers are busy prepar- 
ing for the IFC skits and sing, 
and also a float for Homecoming. 
They are also planning a Parents 
Day for Nov. 7. 

Brother Varrichiotie is now on 
the UMass. coaching staff, serv- 
ing as line coach to the freshmen. 
As a follow up to last week's 
Hay Ride party we are planning 
an Outing party Saturday after- 
noon preceding our "Party Par- 
ty" in the evening. 

Thanks to last week's column 
our mascot "Bacchus" has been 

Congratulations to Fran Mad- 
den our newly elected senator 
from fraternities. 
PSD's fall rushing program is 
well under way with two success- 
ful smokers having been held. 
We expect to increase our broth- 
erhood by the end of the month. 

Our float is now in the plan- 
ning stages, and we are out to 

Last week our chapter was 
honored by a visit from "Babe" 
Luen, PSD's national field secre- 
tary, whose visit was well ap- 


Things remained quiet at Phi 
Sig this weekend, however the 
brothers are looking forward to 
another good weekend away at 
the U.Conn-U.Mass. game at 

Upon returning the main ac- 
tivity will be the building of the 
house float. The brunt of this 
work will fall on the sophomore 
class, which promises to do at 
least as well as last year's class 
which copped second place. 

Our football team is looking up 
after winning their second game 
13-0 over Alpha Sig. 

A "Coffee Break" for upper- 
classmen was held last Thursday 
and a smoker was held on 
Wednesday at QTV. 

John Poignaind was recently 
elected House Social Chairman. 

Our first major social function, 
a "Beatnik Party", was held last 
Saturday night, and was a suc- 
cess. Congratulations to our new 


Congratulations to our John 
Murphy on his pinning to Alsie 
Edgerton" Plans for the Home- 
coming float are rapidly matur- 
ing under Frank George's direc- 

A two week repair and cleanup 
program has been completed. 

Best wishes for a speedy re- 
covery to Tom Delnickas. 

Things are really swinging 


down SPE way! Preparations are 
underway for the IFC sing, skit 
and float parade. 

Homecoming Weekend likewise 
la shaping up to be a big affair 
for the Sig Eps as they intend to 
put on quite a show for the 
Alumni. The rushing season 
starts with a smoker planned for 
next week. On the sports scene, 
the "Flyers" face TEP Thursday 
night in what promises to be one 
of their stiffest games yet. 


The Theta Chi's have been 
busily preparing for the IFC 
Skits and Sing. Last Saturday 
night, our "Hay-ride" Party was 
very successful, and plans are 
now being made for the Float 
Parade and Homecoming Week- 
end. Athletic-wise, the house foot- 
ball team won its first game 
against PMD. 

Also, congratulations to Tommy 
Howes on his rer-ent pinning to 
Les Payzant, Chi O. 


Tep's football team is ready to 
go against Sig Ep after having 
been washed out last week. The 
team, with a 1-0 record, is ex- 
pected to give the Flyers, de- 
fending champs, quite a battle. 

The whole house is buzzing 
with activity in anticipation of a 
large crowd of returning Alumni 
at Homecoming. 


This past week, TKE initiated 
8 pledges into the house, bringing 
the total membership to 63. Last 
weekend, the brothers enjoyed an 
informal party with cider and 
doughnuts, singing, and dancing. 
Although our football team lost 
this past Monday, the rest of the 
league had better look out. 


1. The Float Parade will be held on Friday, October 16, 1959. 

a. The start of the parade will be from in front of the Cage and 
working back along that road in front of the Student Union. 

b. The starting time for the parade will be (5:30 p.m. 

c. Markers will designate where each dormitory, fraternity and 
sorority will be positioned (These positions will be conveyed 
to the* residences before Friday, the 16th). 

2. The route of the parade will be: 

Down Lincoln Avenue from the Phys. Ed. Building — turn left at 
Amity Street — down Amity to North Pleasant — turn left at 
North Pleasant and proceed back to the campus. 

3. The following rules will be followed to comply with safety stan- 

a. No torches may be used on the floats. 

b. Fire extinguishers — loaded ones — must be carried with each 
float. (One may be obtained from A. P.O. if the residence can- 
not find one to use.) 

4. The theme of the Float Parade will be centered around the Rhode 
Island football game. 

5. All names of floats must be mailed to Mike Chretien at Sigma Phi 
Epsilon by October 9, 1959. 

6. Judges will be appointed by the Rally Committee and will be sta- 
tioned around the parade route (The identity of the judges Will b* 
withheld until the float parade is over). 

7. Judging will be based on: 1) Overall effect; 2) Composition; 3) Or- 
iginality; 4) Ability to Inspire the team; 6) Participation in the 
meaning of the float (Pointless marching groups— not having in- 
volvement in the theme will not be Considered participation). 

8. There will be four major divisions for judging: fraternities, soror- 
ities, girls' dormitories and boys' dormitories. The first three posi- 
tions will he judged in each divijjjorr_^_^____^_^^^_^^_ 


See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer 


with the 



Oil Roberts, Banjo 
•t Hi* 


HATFIELD - 4 Ml. Above 'Hamp 

"Come As You Are" 




'61" Tues., Oct. 13 9:30-4:30 
% 60" Wed., Oct. 14 9:30-4:30 

THEREAFTER, Rings may be ordered Monday through 
Friday, 2:00 to 4:30. Deposit: $10.00 with order. 



To Any Student Enrolled 
At The University Of Massachusetts 

1st PRIZE 

Designer Model 


The Newest Soon J to M "«ie 


3rd PRIZE 

Ml -Transistor 
Portable Radio 


*ODSl f74S 

The above prizes will be awarded to the Individ- 
ual Students enrolled at the U. of M. who collect the 
largest number of empty packages of CAMEL, WIN- 
STON, SALEM and CAVALIER cigarettes. 



1. Contest open to any registered student enrolled at University of Massachusetts. 

2. Student turning in largest number of wrappers will win First Prize, second 
largest number Second Prize, third largest number Third Prize. 
Empty wrappers of CAMEL, WINSTON, CAVALIER or SALEM constitute ballots. 
All wrappers turned in must be flattened out and tied in bundles of 20's. 
Each bundle must have student's name, school and address. 
Wrappers are to be turned in at the University Store on November 20th 

before 3 p.m. to the Judges: Mr. Ryan, Manager of the University Store; a 
Representative of the R. V. Reynolds Tobacco Co., a University Student. 

7. Decision of the Judges will be final. 

8. Contest begins Monday, October 12, and ends 3 p.m. Friday, November 20. 





Sports Editor 

The Massachusetts Redmen 
Will invade Storrs, Connecticut 
tomorrow to face the UConn 
Huskies in what may he the 
mn>t crucial fame of this year's 
Yankee Conference series. 

The Redmen, despite two losses 
at the hands of Harvard and 
Delaware, will be entering to- 
morrow's game with a YanCon 
win under their belt. 

The Huskies have not won a 
game this season. They lost to 
Yale and Rutgers. 

UMass YanCon Dark Horse 
If UMass should win tomor- 
row's gridiron conflict, only New 
Hampshire is expected to be a 
dangerous contender for the Yan- 
Con title. UMass, tabbed as a 
"dark horse" candidate at the 
beginning of the season, has 
been considered a possible 
usurper to the Huskies' hold of 

1954, when they eked out a 20-l.i 
victory. Connecticut won last 
year's battle with a 28-14 score. 

Burgess At Tackle 

With end John Biirge** being 
switched to the tackle slot, it is 
expected that Harry Williford 
will again take on the starting 
Hunt end assignment. 

The Redmen will be entering 
tomorrow's game minus two 
standout halfbacks. 

Tom Delnickas, regarded by 
.S><>r/« lliueirmted as one of the 
best halfbacks in the Yankee 
Conference, will have to sit out 
tomorrow's game because of a 
dislocated elbow which he suf- 
fered in last week's game with 
Delaware. Delnickas is expected 
to be sidelined for two more 

Roland Out Also 

Bob Roland will also be sitting 
on the sidelines tomorrow. Bob 
was reported suffering from in- 
ternal bleeding at the beginning 
of the week. The bleeding has 
stopped, but Roland it is re- 
ported, will also be out for "a 
few weeks. 

The probable starting lineup 




the Bean Pot title, since they 
beat Maine three weeks ago, 

Saturday's game will be the 
thirtieth meeting of these two 
clubs. Massachusetts has an edge 
in the series, 15 wins, against 14 
loses. However, the Redmen have 
not defeated the Huskies since 

Harry Williford Tom Conroy 

Dick Riley Joe Llodra 

Jerry Cullen Fred Stackpole 

Vin Caputo John Zinser 

Ben Fernandez Bob Slattery 

Dick Thornton Gus Maziocca 

Dave Swepson Larry O'Connell 

John McCormiek Barry Drivas 

Billy Reynolds Bill Minnerly 

Roger Benvenutti Bob Horan 

Dick Hoss Jim Browning 



1954 started out as a big year 
for the UMass Redmen. After 
opening with a win over AIC fol- 
lowed by the now famous Har- 
vard upset, the O'Rourkemen 
were ready to meet UConn on 
Alumni Field for the Homecoming 

Despite their fine showings in 
their two previous games, the 
Redmen were still rated as under- 
dogs. They were facing ten start- 
ing lettermen from a Huskies 
squad which had drubbed them, 
41-0, the year before. The UMass 
team also seemed to have a jinx 
working against them. Never, un- 
der the name of the University, 
had they beaten the men from 
Storrs, and one had to go back 
as far as 1941 to find the Am- 
herst school, then Mass State, in 
the win column. 

But it took the spirited Red- 
men only 5 minutes to show the 
odds-makers how wrong they 
could be. After taking the open- 
ing kick-off, UMass marched 55 
yards through the Huskies' line 
in ten plays for a score. Soph 
halfback, Dick Wright, capped the 
march by driving 6 yards off 
tackle for the T.D., Red Porter 
booted the point after, and the 
Redmen led 7-0. 

The uiidfttlug Redmen pushed 
their bitter rivals all over the 
field for the remainder of the 
first half, but the UConn defense 
stiffened inside their own 10 yard 

line, and the O'Rourkemen were 
thwarted in their attempts to uj» 
the score. 

Early in the third period the 
Redmen handed UConn their first 
touchdown when a bad pass from 
center on a punt formation gave 
the Huskies the ball on the U- 
Mass 10 yard line. One play later 
found the Redmen hanging onto 
a precarious 7-0 lead. 

Then Red Johnson took charge 
for UMass. It was early in the 
fourth quarter and the Redmen 
still hung to their 1 point lead. 
With the ball on the UConn 43, 
Johnson spun over guard, broke 
into the open, and raced to pay- 

Minutes later, after the UConn 
offense nad been stifled, the 
Redmen again took over on the 
Huskie 43. Again Johnson was 
called upon, and again the speedy 
halfback broke through the mid- 
dle of the line and romped the 
distance to the goal line. 

With little time remaining, the 
Redmen now enjoyed a 20-6 lead. 
UConn scored again against the 
scrub team, but the outcome of 
the game had been decided earlier 
— after Red Johnson's two daz- 
zling touchdown runs. 

October 9, 1954 was the first 
last, and only time UMass, as the 
University, has managed a vie 
tory over their arrhrivals from 
UConn, Tomorrow we take them 
<m airam after four years of dis. 
appointing losses. Maybe we can 
make it win number two. 

'The Boss ' 

Ralph Maloney, 6 foot 3 inch. 
198 pound senior from Lexing- 
ton, will lead the Redmen to 
Storrs tomorrow. Maloney, the 
captain, is an end with good 
speed, who is also a better than 
average pass receiver. 

Frosh Plav At B.U. 


The UMass freshman gridsters 
will launch the frosh football sea- 
son when they meet the Boston 
University squad in hostile ter- 
ritory, Saturday, at 2:00 p.m. 

The frosh have been working 
out for the past three weeks, and 
should be in good shape for the 

Boston University will be a 
formidable opponent. They have a 
34-man squad, and great things 
are expected of them. 

Coach Dick MacPherson has 
had a rough time in choosing the 
starting UMass squad, for the 
competition has been very high 
among the candidates for the 
team. The probable starters are: 

!« Frank r.„M#n r» Paul Ma)*«kl, It 
Steve Forman. rt Prank Santarpio, Ik 
George Gittinrs. rg Tom Brophy. r T«m 
Kirby. fb Mat Collins or John Morgan, 
Ih Loren Flags or Bill Sampson, rh Ken 
Ketar or Pete Shindier, Al Colling*. Tim 
Neville, and Ham Luaaier may aiao atari. 

Weekly Slate 
For Intramurals 

Tuesday. Oct. 13 
6:30 Bums vs. Red Devils 

Wheel, i vs. Greenough 
7:30 Chadhourne vs. Adams 
Butterfiekl vs. Mills 
Officials Kirk, Bogen, Perkins 
and Caldwell. 

Wednesday, Oct. 14 
0:30 Brutes vs Maroons 

Commandos vs. Braves 
7:30 Bombers v s. Bums 
Wheeler vs. Adams 
Officials- -Bog***, Knight, Per- 
kins and Caldwell. 

Thursday, Oct. 15 
8:80 PSD vs. KS; PMD vs. AT<; 
i:M) LCA vs. THE; AEP vs. TC 
Officials -Grutchf ield, Laugh- 
nano, Sabin and Howes. 

Dick Kger, (pron. "eager") 
from th«. "Paper City" «f Hol- 

yoke. i* evperled to help the 
Redmen make pulp out of 
I (nnii cm Saturday. Dick, a 
VI 0", ih.-| piMinder, Ih a Pre- 
ttied major mid a member of 
Hula < hi. 

Superior Williams Team 
Swamps UMass Booters 


Wednesday afternoon on the 
women's athletic field the Redmen 
booters lost to a superior Wil- 
liams team, 11-0. Played in a con- 
stant drizzle, the game was hard 
fought throughout the scoreless 
first half. 

In the second half, however, 
UMass, playing without the serv- 
ices of many key men, began to 
tire badly. During this last half 
the strong Williams team pushed 
across all eleven goals. 

In the first half the Purple 
constantly drove toward the goal 
and were consistently repelled. 
Goaltender, Charles Correia, led 
the stalwart defense as he made 
numerous saves of potential goals. 

Soon after the third quarter be- 
gan, however, the weary Redmen 
could not contain the Berkshire 
County boys. Adding to the woes 
of the Redmen defense was tKe 
fact that the slippery ball was 
very difficult to control and 
especially difficult for the goalie 
to handle. 

Finally John O'Donnell broke 
the scoring ice. Before the third 

period had ended Field, Ruther- 
ford, and Doerge had split the 
nets and Ben Henszey booted in 
two in the final minute. 

The relentless attack continued 
in the final quarter as O'Donnell, 
Buck, and Cupic scored. Tom 
Thomas booted hoie - the final 
two tallies, the last one .coming 
with 20 seconds remaining in the 

Saturday the Redmen face U- 
Conn at Storrs and will attempt 
to even their season record at 
2-2. Four more road games fol- 
low before the Redmen play their 
final game here against Tufts on 
Nov. 6th. 

The starting lineup was as fol- 



































Maaa eparea: Warah. Milliard. Poriti. 
Bienkowaki. Magrone; Wllliama af»raa: 
Spencer, Cupir, Doerge. Hunting, Kee. 
Miiholland. Horaon. Thoma. Diion. 

Dave Swepson is a junior end 
from Boston. He is one of the 
fastest men on the squad who 
earned his letter last year and 
was particularly effective on 
defense. He was an outstand- 
ing track performer while at 
Boston Latin and is a member 
of the Redmen crack relay 


Both freshman and varsity bas- 
ketball teams will start practic- 
ing on Thursday, Oct. 15. The 
first Frosh drill will be hpld from 
4:00 to 6:00 P.M. and the senior 
hoopsters will have the floor from 
7:00 to 9:00 P.M. Coaches Dick 
Garber and Matt Zunic welcome 
all candidates for their respective 
teams. Interested onlookers will 
not be prosecuted! See you at the 


There will be a meeting for all 
interested in admission to Sigma 
Delta Psi Athletic Fraternity in 
room 10 at the cage, on Wednes- 
day, Oct. 14, at B P.M. 


by HAL DUTTON '60 

Tomorrow the Redmen swing 
back into Yankee Conference play 
at Memorial Stadium. At this 
point we are tied for the lead in 
the conference with New Hamp- 
shire, with identical 1-0 records. 

The Huskies are out to retain 
the Beanpot for another year. 
They won the title outright in 
1958 and 1956 and shared the 
crown with Rhode Island in 1957. 

The Rams were the last team 
to beat the Huskies in conference 
play. They turned the trick back 
in 1955, 25-0. Since then the 
Storrsmen have won ten and 
played two scoreless ties against 
Beanpot foes. 

Once again a strong running 
attack is the key to the Huskies 
offense. Halfbacks Bob Horn and 
Bill Minnerly should give the 
Redmen'* defensive forward wall 
plenty of work. 

Last year quarterback Harry 
Drivas was one of .the East's 
leading passers with 47 comple- 
tions in 109 attempts. In three 
outings this year his aerial work 
has not been up to par. 

Our hosts lead the nation's 
mnall colleges in punting with an 
a\oragc of better than 46 yards 
per kick. 

Five of their sixteen lettermen 
hail from the Bay State. 

Saturday Sidelights 
Action this weekend will have 
a lot of bearing on the Lambert 
Trophy race. Four of the East's 
perennial leaders meet in the 
two big games on the seaboard. 
Navy and Syracuse meet at Nor- 
folk, while Army entertains Penn 
State at West Point. 

The Orange of Syracuse have 
looked sloppy in wins over Kan- 
sas and Maryland. However, Ben 
Schwartzwalder haa three teams 
which he uses interchangeably. 
They could be rough before the 
year is over. The status of Navy's 
star halfback Joe Bellino is in 
doubt for tomorrow's clash. That 
could spell the difference for the 

Up West Point way Army is 
without All American halfback 
Bob Anderson. Injured early in 
the Illinois game a week ago, the 
Cadets were tagged with a 20- 
14 defeat. The Nittany Lions 
Richie Lucas is third in the na- 
tion in total offense. Coach Rip 
Engle calls him, "The best all 
around back in the country," The 
Black Knights may be in for an- 
other rough afternoon. 



See p. 2 




University Students 
Begin Blood Drive 

The blood donor drive, spon- 
sored by the Campus Religious 
Council, will be held from Oct. 13 
thrtfUgn Oct. 16. In the picture 
with President Mather, who is 
signing to be the first blood 
donor, are Judy Fredman, Presi- 
dent of the Religious Council, and 
Joe Crocetta, Vice-President and 
Treasurer of the Council. 

There will be representatives in 
the dorms collecting pledges to 
day until Friday. It will also be 

possible to pledge blood right up 
to Nov. 3rd and 4th, the days 
when the blood mobile will be 

The only requirements for sign- 
ing are: a person has to be 18 
years old or older, and if under 
21, haa to have parental consent. 
The forms for parental approval 
will be sent to the parents by the 
faculty wives. This is the only 
project in which both the faculty 
and the students participate. 

Calendar Office Schedules 
Annual Campus Activities 

Did you realise most of the 
University activities scheduled for 
this evening w**« arranged a 
year |» -jvance? This scheduling 
>i activities is only one function 
of the University's Calendar Of- 
fice. The other function of the 

College Placement 
Annual Available 

by ANN M. FRAZIER '62 

The new edition of the Col- 
lege Placement Annual, which 
is available at the Placement Of- 
fice in South College, may inter- 
est some of this year's seniors. 
The U of M is among nearly 600 
institutes of higher learning re- 
ceiving the Annual, a non-profit 
publication listing the job oppor- 
tunities made available by 1,700 
participating companies. 

As usual, engineers will be the 
most in demand, aa almost bwo- 
Vhirds of the companies listed in 
the Annual are interested in some 
type of engineer for their 3,600 
openings. Of these, mechanical 
engineers, electrical and electronic 
engineers, and chemists are at 
the head of the "wanted" list. As 
many aa 236 occupations are 
made reference of in the Annua/, 
reflecting the changes in occupa- 
tional trends. 

For the first time this year, the 
Annual contain* a special listing 
of almost 600 firms which offer 
Jobs to females, ranging from ac- 
counting to engineering and from 
probation work to land law 
examination to dentistry. 
(Continued on page 3) 

office is the arranging of rooms 
to be used for the different activi- 

Mr. Harold Durgin has stressed 
the fact that the operations of 
his staff "are spread all over the 
University and are not merely 
confined to the Student Union." 
The rooms used for the various 
activities on campus range from 
Bowker Auditorium to Stock- 
bridge to Skinner Hall, as well as 
those in the Union. 

Because it costs the University 
over $35,000 a year to run the 
Student Union, most of the money 
collected from the rent of the 
rooms is used for maintenance 
fees. Outside groups are charged 
a flat rate to use the rooms. 
Though students pay nothing 
when using the building, the mon- 
ey collected from their activities 
enables the University to pay for 
the maintenance of the building. 

The Calendar Board is con- 
sulted in cases of conflicting re- 
quests for a room. This board 
meets once a month to review the 
scheduling of University affairs 
and to decide upon any issues that 
have arisen. 

Mr. Durgin said, "Many of the 
problems encountered could be 
cleared up if the students would 
announce any cancellation of their 
activities." When asked if this 
were a very common occurrence, 
he replied, "No, on the whole I 
find the students very helpful. 
They show unusual maturity in 
realizing the problems that this 
office faces in attempting to ar- 
range their activities." 

President Mather Speaks 
On Campus-State Relations 

President Jean Paul Mather 
will discuss "The Campus and the 
State" tomorrow night in the 
opening lecture of the 1959-60 
Political Scienc. Association 
series of speeches. 

Speaking at 7 p.m. in the 
Public Health Auditorium, the 

President is expected to draw up- 
on his most recent experiences 
with the state Legislature on the 
subject of UMaas faculty salaries. 
The Political Science Associa- 
tion is a non-partisan organiza- 
tion which seeks to encourage 
University students to assume the 

Mar cum Discusses 
African Problems 

"An Analysis of Recent De- 
velopments in French Africa" 
was the theme of a lecture given 
by John A. Marcum at the Gov- 
ernment Department Colloquium 

Addressing an audience in Bow- 
ditch Lodge, Prof. Marcum 
stressed the desire of the Africans 
to find a "place in the sun". This 
is in direct conflict with the 
French, who want the Africans to 
think of themselves as French- 

Prof. Marcum discussed at 
lejigth the political parties in 
Africa. He discovered that almost 
al! African parties demand im- 
mediate independence and unifica- 

Discussing the future of the 
African continent, Mr. Marcum 
predicted that the present boun- 
daries between areas colonized by 
the European powers would be- 
come the boundaries of future 


African states. He also predicted 
the problem of ineffective co- 
operation between the new ?tate^, 
John Marcum, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Political Sciences at 
Colgate University, earned his 
Ph.D. at Stanford University. He 

responsibilities of citizenship and 
to become more familiar with the 
problems of government and the 
world of politics in general, ac- 
cording to Albert Fini '60, Vice- 
President of the Association. 

State representatives will be 
invited to expound on their views 
on the relationship of the Gen- 
eral Couit to the state University 
in succeeding talks. 

This Saturday morning mem- 
bers of the Political Science As- 
sociation will question Senator 
Stewart Symington at his closed 
press conference prior to the spe- 
cial convocation. 

Each of the other prospective 
candidates for the Democratic and 
Republican party nominations 
have been sent invitations to 
speak on campus during the year, 
according to William Chouinard 
'60, President of the Association 

Other speakers in the series 
will consider problems of local 
government, campaign policies 
and procedures, and the "give and 
take" in national politics, added 

has spent considerable time doing 
research in France, Tunisia, A\- 
K p ria, and Morocco This year Mr 
Marcum has been in West and 
Central Africa examining the de- 
velopment of the new French 
"Community" and rival independ- 
ence movements. 

Homecoming Queen Ginger Anderson, '62, will be presented with her court at Homecoming Rally Fri- 
day night and crowned by Governor Furcolo at the game Saturday. Ginger, at the center, has Carolyn 
Sherriff, '62. Debbie Read, '62, Nancy Boyd, *60, and Barbara Feldman, '61 for members of her court. 

40 Floats Join In Homecoming Parade 


Homecoming Weekend will get 
off to a spectacular start Friday 
night when almost 40 floats will 
parade from the campus through 
Amherst and back to the campus. 

A rally, highlighted by a huge 
bonfire, cheerleaders, the Home- 
eomtng Queen and her court, and 
a speaking program will top off 
the evening. 

The float parade will start in 

front of the Cage at 6:30 and 
will work back along the road in 
front of the Student Un'on. 

Markers will designate where 
each dorm, frat and sorority will 
be positioned. The parade will 
travel down Lincoln Ave., turn 
left at Amity St. and then turn 
up North Pleasant and proceed 
back to campus. 

The judges will be stationed 
around the parade route. The 

awards will be announced at the 
rally following the parade, and 
will be based on overall effect, 
composition, originality, ability to 
inspire the team, and participa- 
tion in the meaning of the float. 
The floats will be divided into 
four divisions for judging, frater- 
nities, sororities, girls' dorms and 
boys' dorms. The first three win- 
ners in each group will be an* 
(Continued on page 3) 



Tljr fHaBsarl?aartts (Enllnjtan 

OffleU! undergraduate newnapcr of the University of MaiuMU 
ekuMtta. owned and controlled by the student body. The O »1- 
-rtZ« li •> frwt end reeponilble preea : I.e.. no faculty member* 
SJd itl artX for Curacy or approval prior to publlcaUon 
Ed hence it. .Uff . not the faculty nor the administration la 
accountable for ita editorial content*. 

Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 
Donald Croteau '61 
Editorial Editor News EdUnr 

Ted Mael '60 Larry Rayne -61 

aiuiria p.iitnr Business Manager 

8| Vk, bSSTw u Stephen Kaplinsky '60 

Photography Editor 
Ed York '60 

saaj*rs sv&ssx t s-as* s ... - 

June 11. 1984. „ ._ Te ar: $2.00 per t»eme«ter 
S?"" PrlC * Student VnJWnSTJ'uvZ AmSerst. Ma,. 
Member A-ociated Colgate Pre. ^^ ^^ _^ :00 p . m . 
Deadline: • 

The State 

And The University 

The relation of a State University to the 
public authority, namely the State, which 
has assumed the responsibility for that in- 
stitution's growth and future, ought indeed 
to be a topic of interest to the student who 
would take advantage of the services offered 
him by and thru the State University. 

Especially true is this in the Common- 
wealth of Massachusetts; for the relationship 
between our University and the State au- 
thority in Boston is in many ways unique. 
For example, despite the passage of the so- 
called "Freedom Bill" some years ago, the 
University of Massachusetts is still subject 
to the controls of the central State authori- 
ties in matters in which most other State 
Universities are sovereign. (The University 
of Massachusetts, for example, must turn 
over to the general fund of the Common- 
wealth all monies collected in tuition, fees 
and other charges, a requirement totally 
unique to Massachusetts.) 

For the student interested in the relation 
between the University of Massachusetts and 
the State authority in Boston, Dr. Jean Paul 
Mather, our President, will speak on this 
topic this Thursday at 7:30 p.m. We believe 
attendance at this event to be mandatory to 
the interested student; for who should be 
more familiar with the problem of the rela- 
tion of a State University to the central au- 
thority of the State itself, than the Presi- 
dent of a State University? Indeed, President 
Mather, a man who has during his years as 
President been through very crucial skirm- 
ishes with Boston, is certainly well qualified 
to speak on this issue, not only to us, but 
perhaps to the whole nation. J. A.M. 

An Example of Courage 

An example of courage the like of which 
is seldom seen was displayed on television 
Friday night. The New England Telephone 
and Telegraph Company, sponsor of the 
"Bell Telephone Hour", dared to produce a 
"musical treat" which was guaranteed to 
contain something of interest to almost any 
rfower. By so doing the producers were as- 
sured of many people's uninterest in some of 

the acts. 

The program included Sally Ann Howes, 
S<*r of "My Fair Lady"; Zino Franeesentti, 
rrnownrd rinlinist; the Kingston Trio; Red 
Nichols and his Five Pennies, with Connie 
Boswell; and the Ballet Russe de Monte 
Carlo, presenting the "Caitc Parisicnne" 

To present such quality entertainment at 
the same time a well-known Western was be- 
ing telecast was certainly an act of courage. 
In an age governed by public opinion polls 
— which polls in this case would decree that 
the American public will accept only West- 
ems or detective stories, the attempt to pre- 
serve and present the entertainment of the 
nature produced on the "Bell Telephone 
Hour" should certainly be applauded. 

R. M. 

Dining Facilities: Inadequate 


Voice From the Past 

President Ralph A. Van Meter, in his Report of the President 
for the school year 1949-1950, wrote the following statements 
under the heading "Building Needs": 

"Our dining problem is acute, and I am convinced, after 
long study, that it cannot be solved without an additional din- 
ing hall ... other facilities are wholly inadequate [to handle 
the surplus]. 

"The problem is not merely one of finding enough to eat 
to stay alive. Boys and girls of college age should have regular, 
well-balanced meals, prepared under the direction of a com- 
petent dietitian and served in such a way as to encourage a 
civilized and intelligent approach to dining. These students are 
forming life-long habits. Of immediate concern — under present 
conditions, they can and do impair their effectiveness as stu- 
dents. Many cannot be made to realize that living on sand- 
wiches or desserts eaten hastily at all hours is a poor prepara- 
tion for work of any kind. Because the need for another dining 
hall is so pressing, we have placed it at the head of the list of 
building needs." 

History Repeats Itself 

"A loaf of bread, a jug of wine ..." and a place to eatl Oh for 
a place to eat! What about the Hatch, you say? Or the Commons, 
or maybe even Butterfield or Grepnough? These latter two are 
"saturated," says Mr. Jack Martin, Manager of the Commons. As 
for the former two, they are so crowded during the rush hours, that 
one wonders if it is really worth the time and trouble to eat there 
at all. 

This very day, many students rushed to the dining halls to stand 
in line fifteen to twenty minutes, bolt their food down in ten minutes, 
and then run off to their next class with barely enough time to get 
there. Or they sized up the difficulty beforehand, and decided it just 
wasn't worth the effort, especially those who eat on the hill. Many 
more grabbed a quick sandwich and Coke down the Hatch to mo- 
mentarily ease their appetites. These can hardly be considered 
beneficial practices, and, if continued too long, they constitute a de- 
finite threat to the students' health and welfare. 

Dining facilities, it seems, come last in the building program; 
classrooms, labs and dormitories come first. In fact, dormitories seem 
to be springing up like mushrooms, as a cursory glance about the 
campus will readily reveal. We've' got nothing against the new dorms, 
you understand; we need the rc^m badly. What we'd like to know is: 
where on this green campus are the people housed in all these new 
dorms to eat? Certainly plenty of thought has been given to this 
problem, but there is little evidence of action to be found anywhere on 

Mr. Martin also supplied the following figures concerning the 
number of students using the dining facilities during the weekday 
meals: the Dining Commons, with a present seating capacity of 760 
(200 to be added soon), is feeding approximately 1975 students; 
Greenough, with a capacity of 300, is accommodating 550 students per 
meal; and Butterfield, with 200 seats, feeds 425 students. Out of ap- 
proximately 6150 students, then, the dining facilities feed about 2950. 
The remainder eat in fraternities, sororities, the Hatch, and in diners 

Our present dining halls barely manage to accommodate their load 
now. Butterfield and Greenough, in fact, were so filled up that they 
had to spill over into the Commons, which so far has managed to 
absorb the extra students successfully. But it can't take too much 
more and still give any semblance of reasonable service. 

One bright ray of hope is already shining on the horizon, how- 
ever. Mr. John Gillespie, the University Secretary, said that the budget 
for the present fiscal year, as submitted to the state legislature, pro- 
vides money for the building of a badly-needed extension on our pres- 
ent Dining Commons. This was given high priority because it affects 
the entire expansion program. 

Mr. Hugill, the architect working on University expansion 
planning, said that plans for the extension have not yet been ap- 
proved, and consequently the building contract has not yet been 
awarded. However, it is expected that the Commons extension will 
be ready for use by February, 1!>61. By then the University will have 
an estimated 7000 students. That's an increase of about 850 over our 
present enrollment (the extension will seat 600). This is at least a 
step in the right direction, even though it will fall short of fully alle- 
viating our crowding problem in the dining halls. 

According to the MASTER PLAN, the next dining facilities to be 
built, after the extension to the Commons, will be the new southerly 
Commons, opposite Fernald Hall. This, the PLAN blithely states, will 
be needed when "the enrollment approaches 10,000." Mr. Martin says 
it will certainly be started much sooner than* that; it ia badly needed 
even now. 

This problem is all old stuff to the University. In the pnst, as 
now, stop-gap measures were adopted when conditions became too 
pressing. The Commons extension strikes us as such a measure. It 
will help, certainly, but it won't eliminate the problem. Is this to be 
the pattern for the future, then ? Must we always have to be pushed 
to the limit before something is done to ease the situation? Must fa- 
cilities invariably lag behind the need just because that has always 
been the case in the past? Why dont they get started on that new 
Commons this year, BBPORE our backs are to the wall again? What a 
morale booster adequate dining facilities would be! 

Editor's Mailbox 

a matter of common sense 

In the October 9 issue of the Collegian, we com- 
muters were stringently criticized for the low per- 
centage of votes that were cast in Wednesday's 
election. It was even suggested that the number of 
our representatives be diminished. I would like to 
point out several important reasons why the author 
of that statement did not think, in my opinion, be- 
fore he spoke. 

The commuters, the editorial admits, were en- 
titled to the four senators by the method agreed 
upon by the Student Senate. But, according to the 
author, these four senators were only representing 
forty people, or so he would have us believe. Granted, 
those who did not vote did not live up to their duty, 
but they are still entitled to representation under 
our constitution. These senators aren't just repre- 
senting forty people, but the entire body of com- 
muters. Those who didn't vote just sacrificed their 
right to choose these people, they did not sacrifice 
their right to these representatives. 

It should also be pointed out why some of the 
commuters didn't vote: 

There ware four seats to be filled, but only four 
candidates. Each candidate actually only needed 
one vote (his own would do) to be elected. The 
commuter, actually had a "Russian" ballot . . . 
everyone was going to be elected. The fact that 
there was no contest caused apathy on the part of 
the commuters. When I registered for my ballot, I 
almost handed it back when I discovered that my 
vote really meant nothing. The only reason that 
did vote, was because I had the ballot and figured 
that I might just as well fill it in. I checked off all 
four names. When I had finished, I had that won- 
derful (?) feeling of knowing that my vote had 
made the* difference (?)• 

How many of you that did vote knew the candi- 
date as more than "the fellow who knocked on my 
door and asked for my vote." Yet, you expect us to 
use a "Russian ballot" to elect people who many 
of us have never seen. 

You criticize us for not voting, I chastize most 
of you for voting for someone whose qualifications 
you didn't know. I reprimand you for voting for 
someone who knocked on your door; I rebuke you 
for giving your vote just because "he has a nice 
sounding name" or, bee-use "Joe told me he's a nice 
guy." At least you had a choice. Did you use it 
properly? If you didn't you should hang your head 
in shame for criticizing us who had no choice, when 
you so terribly abused your right by voting thus. 

I do not. condone the action or inaction of my 
fellow commuters, I think they should hang their 
heads also; but, I dislike the idea of anyone even 
suggesting that my constitutional right (of four 
senators) be jeopardized, especially whni he (or she) 
has not seen the true picture. 

One of the forty who did vote, 
Ravmond Leo Blain '63 

a resignation from futility 

I have submitted my resignation from the Stu- 
dent Senate. To you, my constituents, I give these 
reasons for my actions: 

After being in the Senate for over a year, T feel 
that I can put my time to better use in some organ- 
ization other than the Student Senate. The main rea- 
son for this is that in the end the Senate accom- 
plishes nothing that could not be replaced by a quali- 
fied person to allot funds and a simple suggestion 
box to air student grievances. 

The major function of the Senate is the allot- 
ment of the Student Activity Tax funds to the va- 
rious student organizations. But the Senate as a 
whole is uninformed; except in very rare cases, the 
individual has no way of knowing what is on the 
agenda until he is in the meeting and then It is too 
late to do any research on the matter; so he just 
accepts the word of others in making his final deci- 
sions. This leads to the conclusion that paid quali- 
fied help operating under South College could make 
more intelligent allocations of the student funds 

than the Senate. 

In many cases the senators are elected by very 
few people who do not know or care about the in- 
dividual's qualifications for the job. Then after the 
novelty of being a senator has worn off members be- 
gin to forget their duties as committeemen. When 
the committee chairmen try to have work done by 
the members, the excuses are readily forthcoming, 
so in the long run, if the job is to be done at all, 
the chairman Is the one to do it. 

To top this off, along aboiit the middle of the 
year meeting attendance starts to fall off. And when 
the all important meetings to allocate funds for the 
budgets of student organizations come around, the 
Senate President is hard pressed to just get a 
quorum of the members present. 

The end result is that the Student Senate be- 
comes a colony of drones, supported by relatively 
few workers. Rather than be associated any longer 
with this group, I have submitted my resignation. 

David Mrai 

The Campus Beat 


Supposing I should get caught 

in there? 

What do you think this is, some 
run of the mill plan? I've worked 
this out down to the last detail. 
You'll just be one of the flock. 
Incidentally, a whole flock of Phi 
Eta Sigma's will be meeting at 
the coming regional conference. 
Plans will be formulated at the 
meeting tonight in the Norfolk 
Room of the S.U. 

Then why don't you put on the 
sheepskin and I'll wait out here 
for you. 

Look, Clod, we agreed that 
you'd be the one to crawl in the 
pen. The ram will think you're 
new stock and come after you. 
Lead him out the gate and I'll 
grab him and throw him in the 

Why can't we use a fake ram 
for our float? 

What do you want, a winner or 
an also-ram? We're up against 
stiff competition, Wheeler, Arnold 
and all the rest. Even the Com- 
muters are getting together for 
the homecoming parade. Anyone 
interested in helping out check 
the bulletin board in the games 
area of the S.U. 

Before I do it, give me that 
phone number of that girl. 

Okay, Capital 4-9793. 

How do you make a capital 

Get going and "Don't go near 
the Water." If you don't know 
why, see it tomorrow night at 
the S.U. 

What if I should run into gome 
wild animal in there? 

In a sheep pen? Don't be 

Well. I know a missionary who 
was lost in Africa and he came 
across a lion. He was so terrified 
he knelt down to pray for deliv- 
erence. Then he looked over and 
saw the lion down on his knees 
praying too. 

I would have thanked the lion 



Route 9 - 'HampRd. 

Tues. — Thurs. — Fri. 
Sat.: All-Girl Orch. 

Sun.: Concert Time 

We Cater to Private Parties 
and Offer Spacious Facilities 

r^- M »—.'—<— ■—— •— ^- 

Tel. ALpiW 3-9127 
161 No. PLEASANT St. 

Dick Hamilton, Prop. 

College Town 
Service Centre 




Come in ancMet us 

service your Jcar 
for Winter DriVring. 


for that. 

He did. He said "Thank you 
brother lion for joining me in a 
word of prayer." So the lion said 
"Don't interrupt me while I'm 
saying Grace." 

I checked my watch. Clod had 
been gone an hour. That reminded 
me to fill out my hour plan and 
turn it in to the Index Office. Any 
other senior who hasn't done this 
should immediately. I could hear 
h'./i milling around among the 
animals. I thought to myself 
about the meeting of the Animal 
Husbandry Club tonight at Bow- 
ditch Lodge. Dr. William Colby 
of the Agronomy Dept. is the 
speaker. His topic, "Getting more 
mileage out of the inch-worm." 

I also planned to attend the 
lecture by President Mather to- 
morrow at 7:30 in the Public 
Health Auditorium. He will speak 
on "The Campus and the State". 
Set-ups will not be provided. 

Shad, get ready, here we come. 

Nice work, Clod. But it's a 
scraggly looking ram. It almost 
looks like Chief Blasko dressed in 
a sheepskin. 

"You're under arrest." 

For: Monday Paper 

copy due 12 Noon Saturday 
Wednesday Paper 

copy due 4 p.m. Monday 
Friday Paper 

copy due 4 p.m. Wednesday 


Anyone who has not filled 
out and turned in an hour 
schedule for Senior Pictures 
for the INDEX, please turn 
one in immediately at the 
INDEX office. Picture sittings 
begin Monday. 

Table Tennis 
A. J. Hastings, 




-Visit the- 



From 4:00-11:00 

Sunday 1:00-11:00 

Homecoming . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 


The rally will start at ap- 
proximately 8:30 in back of the 
Union. A huge bonfire, built by 
the Maroon Key, will be featured. 

Virginia Anderson *61, Home- 
coming Queen, will be Riven an 
engraved trophy by Richard J. 
Davis, p r e s i d e n t-elect of the 
Alumni Assoc, and gene**] man- 
ager of New Hampshire Tel. & 
Tel. Flowers will also be given to 
the Queen and her court. 

The speaking program will con- 
sist of Provost Shannon BfeCune, 
Director of Athletics Warren Mc- 
Guirk, Coach Charles O'Rourke 
and Captain Ralph Maloney. 

Miss Anderson will also be hon- 
ored at halftime of tho game with 
Rhode Island Saturday when Gov. 
Foster Furcolo will officially 
crown her as Queen with a floral 

Thus far 40 floats have been 
registered for the parade. The 
themes of the floats are centered 
around the football game. 

The Redmen Marching Band, 
Precisionettes, cheerleaders and 
the Queen and court will lead the 

The order of the rest of the 
caravan, starting at the Cage: 
1. SAE — Ram For Ramses 
2 Chi Omega — Smoke 'Em Out 

3. Thatcher — Clam The Rams 

4. TKE 

5. Gamma Chi — Trump Those 

6. Kappa Sig — High Hopes of 

7. Baker — Redmen Victory Ban- 

8. PSD — Swamp 'Em Redmen 

9. Knowlton— Put 'Em In Orbit 

10. Theta Chi 

11. Dwight — Baby Dwight Says 
Burp 'Em 

12. ASP— Shoot For Victory 

13. Arnold— Star-tie Them 

14. Phi Sig 

15. PSK- Emulsify R.I. 

16. Mary Lyons — Big Tipple 

(Dear ^Aunt [Ruthi* 

Dear Aunt Ruthie, 

Th<- other night I met a girl at 
a dance and she seemed to like 
me. I asked if I could sec her 
again and she seemed to like the 
idea. She gave me her name and 
her address and I went to see her 
today. But I cannot seem to find 
her at the dorm she told me she 


College Students to 
work week-ends on 
Dairy Farm i n 
Hadley. Must be ex- 
perienced in all 
phases of Dairy 


4-8446 HADLEY 

17. KAT— It's Off To Win We 

18. Sig Ep— Flatten 'Em 

19. Hamlin— Sacrifice The Rams 
For Victory" 

20. AEPi 

21. Van Meter — High Hopes 

22. Commuters — Run 'Em Over 

23. KKG-Like Man— Kero Whack 

24. ATG— High Hopes 

25. Lewis — Nice Try, Little 

26. LCA — They'll Never Break 
This Dam 

27. Amherst Religious Council 

28. PDN— Get 'Em In Dutch 

29. Butterfield — Ramnik LXIX 

30. Leach — Burn 'Em at The 

31. PMD— Put 'Em In Orbit 

82, Sigma Kappa — Kruschfy 'Em 

33. QTV— Boil 'Em 

34. SDT— Give Then An Eiffl 

35. Chadboume — Low Hopes 

35. Pi Phi— We're Expecting Vic- 

37. TEP— Dam The Ram 

38. Crabtree— We Shall Win 

39. AGR— Heads We Win 

40. Independent — B.E.E.R.— 

Any either groups who have 
floats not listed should contact 
Hal Lane at Sig Ep as soon as 

The Float Parade and Rally 
Committee consists of Hal Lane 
'60 chairman, Dick Bresciani '60 
publicity, Don Croteau '61 co- 
ordinator, Dick Draper '60 music, 
Chet Goguen '62 bonfire and set 
up, Betty Banford '62 posters. 


lived at, and no dorm here has her 
listed as a resident. Also, her 
name doesn't seem to be in the 
mugbook. Where do you think I 
can find her? I'm sure she seemed 
to like me. 

Dear Desperate, 

This seems like a case of Cin- 
derella, except she left no glaaa 
slipper. Maybe she is a "working 
girl" in disguise, in which case 
she is doing a job on you. Better 
get out your "snow" shovel, 
"prince", and forget her; she is 
no princess. 

Sympathetically yours, 
Aunt Ruthie 



S 853 2 
H 10 9 
D Q 8 5 3 
C 7 64 



John Jay, (R) internationally 
famous Ski Photographer, author 
and commentator, will present his 
latest movie, "White Flight," at 
Greenfield Hi^h School Friday 
night at 8 p.m. 

Highlights of the show include: 
Peter Estin making a non-stop 
descent — on one ski; Fred Iselin 
and Anderl Molteter swooping 
over Aspen canyon walls; a Snake 
Dance on skis; the '58 FIS 
World Ski Meet; and a 10 mile 
chase down through deep powder 
behind Otto Brand, Swiss wedeln 

Jay, a Phi Beta Kappa at Wil- 
liams College and a Rhodes 

Scholar, won a "Little Oscar" in 
1940 for his ski movies. His wife, 
Lois, an "outstanding sportswom- 
an" at Mt. Holyoke College, is 
also an expert photographer. 

The Jays were Official U.S. 
Olympic Photographers and have 
also produced technicolor shorts 
for Warner Brothers. 

Author of Skiing the Ameri- 
cas, member of Explorers Club, 
and a Director of California's 
Mammoth Mountain Inn Corp., 
Jay lives in Williamstown, Mass. 

The show is sponsored by the 
Greenfield Chamber of Commerce. 
Admission is $1.50 tax included, 
Student (under 18) 75 cents. 

John Jay 


'White Flight' 

Greenfield High School Auditorium 
Friday, October 16 — 8:00 P.M. 

Tickots in Amherst - Call Alpine 3-7601 

H A3 

D A742 

C A K Q J 8 5 2 


S KQ964 
H Q 7 5 
D K 10 9 
C 9 3 

S A J 10 7 
3 K J 8642 
D J 6 
C 10 















West, realizing that the con- 
tract must be played in a suit, 
decided that the major suit of- 
fered the best scoring possibili- 
ties. The 4NT convention is the 
Blackwood Convention and shows 
that a 7 bid is unlikely, missing 
two kings. 

The opening lead by South is 
the SK and Declarer takes his 
SA. Declarer then led his HJ and 
South covers with the HQ and 
declarer wins with the HA. He 
then leads the H3 from dummy 
to the HK and the H10 falls mak- 
ing his H8 good to draw out 
South's seven. The contract is 
then cold as declarer leads his C10 
to dummy's CJ and runs 5 clubs 
tricks discarding his spades and 
diamonds. The contract thus 
makes seven. 

This contract can be set by an 
opening diamond lead which 
creates transportation problems 
and can set the bid. This hand can 
only be played in slam at a heart 
contract since NT and clubs 
create too many transportation 
problems and can easily be set. 

College Placement . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
Not only does the Annual list 
possibilities of employment, but 
it gives tips on all aspects of 
prospective job hunting. Help is 
offered in self-analysis and ways 
to use the placement bureau, as 
well as special advice to the work- 
ing women. 


Lost: Green trench coat with 
red lining in Chemistry Building. 
If found contact Nancy Warren, 
207 Lewis House, AL 3-9273. 

Lost: Class ring with initials 
J. A.M. in or around the Student 
Union. If found contact Richard 
Field, lod Van Meter. 


1950 DODGE, 4-Dr Sedan 
Good Condition-$ 175.00 
Call Cam Uajar, AL 3-5856 





Seven fumbles cost the Redmen 
an important victory over UConn 
last Saturday. UMass played good 
ball with both McCormick and 
Conway clicking at the quarter- 
back slot. 

The game started when the 
Redmen kicked off to UConn. 
The Huskies could not move the 
ball, and punted. 

The Redmen drive was stopped, 
however, on the Huskies' 15-yard 

This was the most serious 
I "Mass threat, for during the sec- 
ond half, seven fumbles prevented 
any Redmen scoring. 

Excluding the fumbling, how- 
p\*er, the Redmen played great 

Close Enough Buster 

The Redmen played a good defensive game against the Huskies. 
Here, Roger Benvenuti is set to tackle UConn's left halfback, Bill 
Minnerly, while Jerry Cullen is holding off O'Connell. 



The Precision, ttes made their 
second appearance of this year, 
la>t Saturday, at the UMass- 
L'Oonn game. 

They made an impressive en- 
trance as they marched on to the 
field and were greeted by a thun- 
derous applause from both 
schools. The WTIC radio an- 
nouncer said: "These Precision- 
ettes are really something to be- 

At half-time, after the field had 
cleared of football players, the 
Precisionettes and the Redmen 
Band marched in from opposite 
ends of the field. 

First, they saluted U. of Mass; 
then U. of Connecticut. They took 
their positions on the 40 yd. line 
and went through their various 

Then, facing Connecticut, they 
performed, for the second time 
this year, their new innovation, 
the 8-l-o-w motion salute. 

After the band played Mr. 
Football, they did a staggered 
form of the slow motion salute. 
The timing was perfect, and their 
hand movements were graceful. 

Then, they faced the U.Mass. 
spectators and, with the band, 
they marched off the field, end- 
ing an enjoyable halftime per- 

Frosh Lose To B.U. 


The UMass frosh gridmen tost 
their first game, 24-7, to an air- 
borne Boston University squad 
last Saturday at Boston. 

Although this seems to be quite 
a large margin, the score is de- 

UMass looked like the- better 
team on the ground, completely 
stopping the B.U. ground game, 
but the B.U. passing offensive, 
which scored 320 yards, told the 

At the end of the first half the 
score stood at 7-6. in favor of 
UMass, our tally coming on a 23 
yard run by halfback Pete 
Schindler. George Pleau kicked 
the extra point. 

B.U. Goes Ahead in 3rd 

In the third quarter B.U. took 
to the air and went ahead, 12-7. 
The UMass frosh then drove to 
the B.U. 3-yard line, but failed 
to carry the ball over for the T.D. 

B.U. scored again early in the 
fourth quarter. With seconds to 
go in the game, UMass fumbled 
on its own 1-yard line. B.U. took 
over and scored in the last play 
of the game. 

Coach Dick MacPherson was 
pleased with. his team's showing, 
and attributes the UMass inef- 
fectiveness against B.U.'s passing 
game to a lack of emphasis on 
pass defense coaching. 

Many players did outstanding 
work in Saturday's game. Half- 
back Pete Schindler, and ends 
Paul Majeski and Frank Golden 
ran very well. Centers Tim Nevils 
and Tom Kirby played well, and 
Matt Collins, the number 2 full- 
back, looked very good on defense. 

The team's next game will be 
at home against Brown, next 
Friday at 2:00 p.m. Brown lost 
last Friday to a powerful Dart- 
mouth team, 20-6, and should be 
a challenge to UMass. 

We 're Coming Bill 

UMass began to move the ball 
well with quarterback Jack Con- 
way connecting with Benvenuti 
for a beautiful 43-yard pass play 
to the Huskies' 20-yard line. 

A series of cleverly executed 
bootleg plays by Conway moved 
the ball deeper into Husky ter- 
ritory despite a 15-yard penalty. 

John McCormick, in 22 pass at- 
tempts, completed 11 for a total 
of 102 yards. Jack Conway also 
played well, with 60 yards for 
three out of four passes. 

Although the boys played their 
hearts out, they couldn't overcome I 
the fumbling, and that cost them ■ 
the game. 


Wednesday, Oct. 14 
6:30 Brutes vs. Maroons 

Commandos vs. Braves 
7:30 Bombers vs. Bums 
Wheeler vs. Adams 
Officials — Bogen, Knight, Per- 
kins, Caldwell. 

Thursday, Oct. 15 
6:30 PSD vs. KS; PMD vs. ATG 
7:30 LCA vs. TKE; AEP vs. TC 
Officials— Grutchfield, Laugh 
nane, Sabin, Howes. 

Billy Reynolds played well throughout the UConn game, and is 
shown here stopping the Huskie halfback, Bill Minnerly, after he 
had carried for a 53 yard run. Cullen and Eger arc coming on, but 
it/doesn't look as if Bill needs help. 

HU C »«»»«• 


Spin a platter . . . have some chatter . . . 
and sip that real great taste of Coke. 
Sure, you can have a party without 
Coca-Cola— but who wants to! 

hi. nk 


lottlsd under authority of The Coca-Cola Company by 
C«<s-Cola ••ttllng Cm «f Northampton, Northampton, Mast. 

Facts 'n Figures 


For the first time this season the Redmen will be favorites when 
they take the field Saturday to entertain the always-pesky Rhode Is- 
land Rams in the Homecoming Weekend feature attraction. 

This should be the day that UMass will get back on the winning 
trail. It should be ... but that doesn't mean it will. Games are won 
on the field and not in a newspaper column. 

On paper the Redmen are as good as any team in the Conference, 
including UConn. But there seems to be something missing. Maybe 
it's the same type of apathy that pervades the entire campus. 

It can't he said that the players don't want to win. Every athlete 
wants to win. Rut some want to win more than others, and give just 
that little extra that often means the difference between winning and 

Saturday 1'Mass outplayed UConn throughout the first half, but 
still trailed, 8-0. Yet it was clear that the Redmen could still win. 
However the drutie change in the caliber of play exhibited by the 
im in the second half was clearly evident. 

Midway through the third period a Rhode Island scout in the 
press box remarked, "UMass doesn't want to play anymore . . . they're 
quitting. I\e never seen a Mass. team that didn't quit." This was a 
harsh statement, one that anyone connected with UMass sports should 
take to heart. , 

A team that could overcome an 18-6 deficit against UNH in the 
final game last year, then start this year with the thrilling eome-from- 
behind victory against Maine and score 22 points in the final period 
at Harvard can't be called "quitters." 

Yet the real "desire" appears to be missing. A small word that 
can turn an ordinary player into a superlative one when the big mo- 
ment in the game arrives. Will the "desire" come from winning some 
games? Thaf remains to be seen. But the rough portion of the sched- 
ule is over, except for B.U., and UMass should win four of the five 
final games. 

Certainly the best way to start is with a convincing pasting of 
Rhody this week. This can be the happiest Homecoming since 1954, 
when the Redmen defeated UConn, 20-13. That was our last Home- 
coming victory. Rhode Island has defeated us sev*>n times in a row. 

It's time for the worm to turn. Eleven hungry Redmen warriors 
\ should go all out to tear Rhody apart and cram abominable words 
like "quit" down the throats of certain football scouts. 



UConn's powerful soccermen 
romped over a hapless Redmen 
eleven at Storrs Saturday morn- 
ing. The shirt-sleeved fans, en- 
joying Dad's Day at the Univer- 
sity, watched the Huskies over- 
come a one-point deficit and win 


The Redmen hooters, hoping for 
an upset, scored Brst as Nicholas 
Bazos capitalized on a penalty 
shot in the first quarter. 

UConn, rudely awakened, re- 
taliated by scoring nine times 
while blanking their neighbors 
from the North. 

The alumni returning for 
Homecoming this weekend will 
not have the opportunity to see 
the soccer team in action. The 
Redmen will play, however, when 
they invade Trinity Friday after- 


The first meeting of the Gym- 
nastics Club *fll be held this 
Thursday, Oet.\15, at 5:00 p.m. in 
room 10 of th\e Men's Physical 
Education Bulling. Everybody 
interested in Oymnastica is in- 

"n4)TICE B 

Both f reshjtaan and varsity bas- 
ketball pmuctice will begin on 
Thursday, V)ctober 15th, at the 
cage. Frosh) practice is from 4-6, 

and varaiy y from 7-0 p.m. 


An emergency meeting of the 
International Weekend Committee 
will be/ held Thursday evening at 
7 p.m/ It is imperative that all 
committee members be present. 



See p. 2 





LARRY RAYNER, News Editor 

The Interfraternity Council 
Wednesday voted to postpone the 
fraternity theme parties compe- 
tition until next semester. 

The motion was brought up at 
the Council of Committees meet- 
ing by IFC Social Chairman Clark 
Lennon (TKE) and passed by a 
vote of 14-7 after a brief dis- 
cussion. Lennon recommended the 
motion on the grounds that the 
social chairmen of the fraterni- 
ties unanimously agreed that 
"there is not enough time between 
now and November 7, the date 
set for the parties, to set up a 
completely fair, effective method 
of judging the theme parties." 

After being passed by the Coun- 
cil of Committees, the motion 
went before the Fraternity presi- 

Elliot Sohmer (TEP), IFC 
secretary, agreed with sponsor 

Lennon saying that, "if the judges 
don't have a specific criterion for 
judging the parties, the newer, 
brick houses have an advantage." 
He also pointed out that "if we 
arc going to give points for these 
parties, we should be fair about 

Bill Starkweather, adviser to 
the IFC, charged that the Social 
chairmen of the frats were "miss- 
ing the whole point of the theme 
parties. They are supposed to 
highlight the social parties of the 
fraternities. The only reason that 
points are awarded is to guaran- 
tee that all the fraternities will 
participate. "The theme parties," 
he continued, "would give the fra- 
ternities the much needed boost 
in the arm socially." 

Asked if the parties couldn't 
be scheduled later in the semester, 
(Continued on page 10) 

Resignation Of Dave Mraz 
Causes Furor In Senate 

Amherst Bicentennial 
Starts Saturday 


The town of Amherst will be- 
girt its 200th anniversary celebra- 
tion Saturday. Festivities are 
scheduled from Oct. 17 to the 
25th, honoring many of the com- 
munity's distinguished members, 
among them the poet, Emily 
Dickinson, the lexicographer, 
Noah Webster, the modern poet, 
Robert Frost, Senator Stuart 
Symington, now of Missouri, and 
Adm Jerauld Wright, Command- 
er-in-Chief of the U. S. Atlantic 

October 17 has been designated 
as Univ. of Mass. Day. Sen. Sym- 
ington and Adm. Wright will re- 
ceive honorary degrees at the 
Homecoming Day convocation, 
with Sen. Symington as the main 

speaker. Also participating in the 
event will be Sidney Waugh, 
American sculptor. 

Amherst was founded in 1759 
and named for the British gen- 
eral. Lord Jeffery Amherst, for 
whom Amherst College is also 

A schedule of the week's events 
is as follows: 

Oct. 16 — UMass float parade 
Oct. 17 — Univ. of Mass. Day 
Oct. 18— Churches Day 
Oct. 19 — Agriculture Day 
Oct. 20 — Town Government 
Oct. 21 — Arts Day (dedication of 
Robert Frost room at 
Jones Library) 
Oct. 22— Schools Day 
Oct. 24 — Amherst College Day 
Oct. 25 — Bicentennial Parade 

A furor over the resignation 
of Senator Dave Mraz '61 high- 
lighted Wednesday night's Senate 
meeting. Earlier fn the day Mraz's 
resignation had been published in 
the Collegian. It goes into effect 
November 3. 

When asked by Senator Dennis 
Twohig '61 why he set Nov. 3 as 
the date of resignation, Mraz re- 
plied, "Being election chairman I 
decided it wouldn't be very nice 
to duck out the night before 
Freshmen elections and shirk res- 
ponsibility." He was referring to 
the primary elections for officers 
of the Class of '63, to be held on 
Thursday, October 22, and the 
regular election scheduled for the 
following' Thursday. 

Twohig then spoke against ac- 
cepting the resignation. "I don't 
respect him for what he did and 
will not accept his resignation. I 
hope nobody in this room does," 
declared Twohig, "What he did 
was in bad taste." 

In defense of Mraz, Sen. Joe 
Patten '62 said, "I think a motion 
of censure is entirely out of place. 
Mraz has worked hard for the 
Senate. If the Sepat< can't stand 
public criticism, it ie apparently 
very weak." Commented Sen. 
Jack Knight '60, "If the Univer 


sity president can do it, so can 

Mraz, speaking in his own be- 
half, said, "During the past year 
I've worked hard to raise the 
standing of the Senate in the eyes 
of the student body. I put the let- 
ter in the Collegian to let the 
student body know just what goes 
on here." The motion for censure 
was defeated and a motion was 

made to accept the resignation 
with deep regret. Stated Senator 
Knowlton, "I can see no reason 
for regret. I cannot see that his 
action is in any way going to help 
the situation." 

Senate Pres. Bob Zelis '60 re- 
linquished his chair to Vice-presi- 
dent Twohig and added, "I don't 
regret it either. Last year was 
the best year in the history of 
the Student Senate, no thanks to 
Senator Mraz." 

Answered Mraz, "I don't recall 
when I've ever heard such slander 
on the Senate floor." The resigna- 
tion was finally accepted with no 

Later the Senate appropriated 
$12 for three subscriptions to the 
Massachusetts Review, two to be 
placed in the library, and one in 
the S.U. reading room. 

"If the University ^resident 
can do it, so can MrnxV* 

This Month We Honor 
Tammy Ide Class Of '60 

A much-honored coed from 
Shrewsbury, Mass., Tammy Ide, 
president of Mortarboard, has 
taken an active part in campus 
activities. Corresponding secre- 
tary of Pi Beta Phi and a past 
member of the Scrolls, Concert 
Band, Senate, and Precisionettes, 
Tammy has worked on the Winter 
Carnival Committeee and is co- 
chairman of this year's Senior 
Class Night. In her four years at 
the University, she has also par- 
ticipated in the SWAP Confer- 
ence and the Christian Associa- 
tion, being on CA's newspaper 

Parking Banned 
In SU Area 

The campus police department 
has announced special parking 
regulations for the Homecoming 

According to the announcement 
there will be no parking allowed 
in front of the Student Union or 
on the North side of Machmer 
hall. A portion of North lot (in 
the rear of Draper Hall) will 

and program committee. 

In answer to what she thought 
was the greatest improvement at 
the Univeristy this year, Tammy 
said: "It is difficult to select one 
specific event as the greatest im- 
provement this year. However, 
the winning of the pay raises for 
the faculty and the opening of 
the new addition to the library 
are. two factors which will great- 
ly increase the prestige of the 

Tammy's future plans include 
publishing and Library Science. 

Former Collegian Editor 
Lectures On Journalism 

An address by Mr. Robie May- 
nard, '50. a Collegian editor 10 
years ago and now Editor of the 
Ware River News, highlighted 
the 4th Annual reunion sponsored 
by the Press Club today. 

Tickets for tomorrow's game 
with Rhode Island were distri- 
buted to 30 alumni in the field 
of journalism by the Journalism 
Homecoming Committee. 

The committee consists of Dick 
Bresciani '60, President of Press 
Club, Richard MacLeod '60, Exe- 
cutive Editor of the Collegian, 
Richard Page, Director Sports 
Relations, and Arthur Musgrave, 
Professor of English and Journa- 

Following the game, the alum- 
ni newsmen will attend a recep- 
tion at the home of Professor 
Musgrave in North Amherst. 

The Press Club was founded 
here in 1936. Members include 
(Continued on page 9) 


also be closed. 

The announcement emphasized 
that this ban applies to all cars 
regardless of whether they would 
ordinarily be allowed to park in 
these areas. Full cooperation has 
been requested in the face of the 
heavy traffic expected. 


Friday, October 16 
7:30 p.m. Float Parade, Bmfire, Presentation of Homecoming Queen 
and Her Court 

Saturday. October 17 

9:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m. Alumni Registration — Memorial Hall 
10:00 a. m 12:00 Noon Campus Bus Tours — 
1:00 p.m.- 4:16 p.m. Leave from Student Union 

ll.*00 a.m. Convocation — Main Speaker: Senator Stuart Symington of 

12:15 p.m .1.00 p.m. Homecoming Luncheon — Ballroom, Student 

2:00 p.m. Massachusetts vs. Rhode Island — Alumni Field 

Halftime: Gov. Fureolo to crown Queen 
8:00-12:00 p.m. Informal Dance — Student Union. Pay at the door 
— $1,25 per couple 

tOpen to All Alumni 

UMass Grads 
Top The Field 
Of Research 


Alumni havo shown the Uni- 
versity to *; Ov.i*w.... .i hi 
science education in New Eng- 
land and the nation. 

In a survey published in 1951, 
by Science, a magazine that ranks 
colleges and universities on the 
number of graduates, per 1,000 
undergraduates, to receive Ph.D. 
degrees and listings in American 
Men of Science, the University of 
Massachusetts ranked fifth in the 
nation and first in New England 
— proof of the high quality of 
undergraduate training. 

Students here at the Univer- 
sity may major and earn a mas- 
ter's degree in every department 
in science and a doctorate pro- 
gram is available in chemistry, 
zoology, botany, bacteriology, en- 
tomology, agronomy, food science, 
food technology, plant pathology, 
and poultry science. There is cur- 
rently over $1,000,000 for re- 
search in the various depart- 
ments, from the Atomic Energy 
Commission, the National Science 
Foundation, the United States 
Public Health Service and others. 
The Chemistry department is 
one of the largest at the gradu- 
ate and undergraduate levels. Dr. 
Richard S. Stein of the faculty 
is internationally famous in high 
polymer chemistry. He is one of 
the many engaged in research in 
addition to teaching duties. 

We were the first college, 
(1899), to organize courses in 
entomology leading to the M.S. 
and Ph.D. degrees. Dr. Charles 
Alexander, formerly with the de- 
partment, brought attention to 
the university as he is world 
known and an authority on crane 
flies. Graduates of the Entomol- 
ogy department have taken emi- 
nent positions in their field in 
over 30 foreign countries and in 
43 states. 

Botany is another science in 
which UMass. has proved a lead- 
er in education. Our graduates 
have gone on to head botany de- 
partments in universities such at 
the University of Illinois, Michi- 
(Continutd on page 7) 

Xl?r fHaiisarljiUirtts (EnUrijiau 

Offlciul uri<lergrndvi»tc newspaper of the Untv«r»lty of. ■*•»*- 
chu»ett», owned and controlled by the ttudent body. The Col- 
lnrian la a free and responsible preaa : I.e.. no faculty member* 
read iU articles for accuracy or approval prior to publication, 
and hence IU sUff. not Uie faculty nor the administration It 
accountable for its editorial content*. 

Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 
Donald Croteau '61 
Editorial Editor News Editor 

Ted Mae! '60 Larr y Rayner 61 

Sports Editor Business Manager 

Vin Rasile '62 Stephen Kaphnsky 60 

Photography Editor 

Ed York '60 

Entered as second class matter at the post office at Amherst. 
Mass. Printed three times weekly (luring the academic year, ex- 
cept during vacation and examination periods; twice a week me 
week following a vacation or examination period, or when a 
holiday falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under _the 
authority of the act of March S. 1879. as amended by the act or 

fcription'price $S BO per year; |2 •»• I£-«»-£ r 
Office- Student Union. Univ. of Mass.. Amherst. Mas». 
Member- Associated Collegiate Press 
Deadline: Sun., Tuee.. ThurB..-4 .00 P-n. . 


Graduate or Alumnus? 

Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
Alumni Bulletin-Sept, 192U: 
Freshmen enrollment — 178. 

University of Massachusetts, 
Massachusetts Alumnus — Sept., 1959: 
^ Freshmen enrollment — 1650. 

What a change in 35 years! The status 
of the University has altered considerably in 
this relatively short period, not only because 
of the huge class enrollment but because of 
the changes within the University itself. In 
this thriving scholastic community we find 
an ever increasing need for the loyalty and 
devotion of the all-important Alumni. 

There is a distinct difference in the defi- 
nitions of a graduate and an alumnus. A 
'graduate' is interested in his educational 
institution only while he is attending it. An 
'alumnus' shows interest in his educational 
institution after graduation. 

This Homecoming, the Alumni are the 
former students who take an active part in 
the Aiuir. : ! realization and pride in their 
Alma Mater. Many have made noteworthy 
achievements: Dr. Joel Goldthwait '85, the 
oldest alumnus (according to the Alumni of- 
fice) ; Louis Lyons '18, head of Harvard's 
Nieman Foundation for Journalism and this 
year's winner of the Freedom Foundation's 
medal: William Manchester '46, recipient of 
a Guggenheim Fellowship for fiction, author 
of a recent book on the Rockefeller family; 
Shirley Upton Drew '31, head of the Michi- 
gan Child Study Foundation ; Dr. Alton Gus- 
tafson '26, recipient of a Science Faculty Fel- 
lowship Giant from the National Science 
Foundation; Conrad Wirth '23, chosen as one 
of the top ten career daeB in the Federal Gov- 
ernment for 1959; Murray Lincoln '11, head 
Of the CARE organization. 

There are many ways that an alumnus 
can work toward the improvement of his 
Alma Mater. Most Important is the economic 
and moral support of the Alumni organiza- 
tion. Many schools are largely aided by alum- 
ni for financial support. An alumni organiz- 
ation helps students through its various sub- 
divisions; among these, scholarship boards, 
job placement, and guidance. 

The continued loyalty of the Alumni 
group immeasurably strengthens the pro- 
gressive thinking which is so important to 
the survival of any educational institution. 
Successful Alumni serve as an inspiration to 
the students and also to each other. 

It is the responsibility of each member 
of the University, past or present, to make 
the decision .... Will 1 l>e a graduate or an 
alumnus? What better time to make this de- 
cision than now . . . Homecoming 1959. 

Sandra Bagg 


When The Floats 
Go Marching By 

by AL I.I TO "•" 

Everyone is writing about 
the big Homecoming Week- 
end with the floats and the 
rallies and the book-burning 
and everything, but many of 
you are still unclear as to 
what actually takes place. 

First out come the mothers 

and fathers with all the kids. 

One of these cherubs will 

sunn open his mouth and say 

eetly to his mother, 

•Mommy, Mommy, if da 

floats don't come pretty soon, 

I'm gonna "yell and scream and kick you in the teeth like 

last year!" Right away the mother has formed an intense 

dislike for the float parade. Wait, we .mven't even started 

t V tr i« • • • * 

The floats are not in sight because they have all ar- 
rived at North Hadley Road at the same time from 12 dif- 
ferent directions. Horns are blowing, people are screaming 
and singing IFC and Pan Hoi national anthems: everyone 
is still in the process of banging nails into the fingers of 
those who have been so foolish as to volunteer to hold to- 
gether two by fours — and in the midst of this happy may- 
hem, nine red-coated gentlemen with tired blood are crying. 

And back in the sedate little hamlet of Amherst, 100 
children are kicking their respective mothers in the teeth. 

A duck-tailed youth in a motorcycle jacket turns to a 
companion who is carving his initials in the palm of his 
hand .... 

'Hey, Mario, get da tomatoes ready; dem floats is com- 

Editor's Note 

We wish fn thank nil those, both on the COLLB- 

<aw staff and guni BfiitHNltPfi, who assisted in 
producing thin special Homecoming Issue of the 



At this point, the floats are proceeding, down Amity 
Street when the inevitable occurs. Someone in the parade 
screams, "Argh, it's raining, it's raining!" and throws him- 


under the wheels of the nearest trailer, 

Rain — the enemy of flout, parades, You don't have to 
be in the business to know what rain does to paper card- 
board and balsa wood. 

With thp rain comet h the other annual incidents. 
Screaming kids accompanied by amazingly large dogs at- 
tack the flank of the parade. Automobiles overheat and 
steam in the middle of $ very wet North F'leRsant Street. 
I las stations become unusually busy, and many retailers un- 
doubtedly feel that maybe it would not have been such a 
bad idea to have stayed open for the night. 


Someone spreads a filthy rumor that the judges are 
standing in front of Barsie'a so every group does its ut- 
most in front of Barsie's- the floats do tricks; everybody 
sings, dances, throws candy to the kids — and the people in 
front, of Barsie's love it, but the people in front of Barsie's 
aren't the judges. The judges Bfe standing two blocks far- 
ther down the road — and they want to go home. 

people that this traitor would be con- 
• 11; we will ho victorious against thp 



Two weeks ;iro there wer< report! of tin- cold hearted assassina- 
tions by Iraq] Premier Abdul Karirt Kassem. Th<- tables have now 
tamed, bast week in Baghdad, the capitol of this Middle Eastern na- 
tion, an unknown assassin tried to dratv Hie curtains on Ka«pm'« Mf*> 
He failed miserably, on!) Inflicting the Premier with superficial 
wounds. Kassem was so well by late Wednesday that he made a radio 
announcement (Muring th* 

quered. He proclaimed: "I 
traitors and criminals" 

Ho tJsO explained! "I am pledged to Odd to serve this country 
and not let any foreignei interfere." Hy fofei^MfUj I wonder if he 
mean- tftOM that arc n.>1 .«t th, \,-ab world or those who are hut are 
n disagreement with their Arab brothers. 

NenetJieleee, Immediate result! in Baghdad included a curfew on 
the <ity and a clampdown on all evening activities in an attempt to 
halt large gathering* with possible riotous intent. Troops and military 
trucks w.'ie used for night patrol. 

This is the first, time in Ka^.-m's fifteen-month reign as premier 
that the shoe has been on the other foot. It has been his hand on the 
trigger that has gained him th,. imputation of a cool triggerman in pol- 
itical assassination-. Kassem'a orders have benefited Kassem but not 
the people. 

This may be the beginning of a change in the Kassem manner 
of giitmn what he wants Perhaps he will realize soon — before 
another om> of his assassinations — that the downtrodden may shift 
the balance in their own favor 


by VKKN PKRO '«» 

Thanks to a writer named John Ounther many 
of us have b.en taken on carefully documented trips 
"inside" many of the most important countries in 
the world today. Recently, thanks to the people at 
th.' Verve recording company, a great many of us 
have taken another kind of very interesting trip, a 
trip inside Shelley Berman. 

Herman's style in presenting comic monologues 
has been subjected to analysis and criticism by 
everyone from Mort Sahl to television critics across 
the country. Someone, somewhere, may have hit 
upon the correct interpretation of his talent, but 
critics seldom agree with one another on it. 

One school of thought on the subject contends 
that Shelley is a "method actor" who has turned his 
talents to a field which has never before received 
this treatment. That these talents do exist and are 
diversified is seldom, if ever, denied. Shelley walks 
onto a stage, sits down on a stool, and with no other 
props makes you feel and see the actions he de- 
scribes. The visual part of his act, the facial ex- 
pressions, the motions of the hands, are for the most 
part supplementary, and need not be seen in order 
to derive full satisfaction from the act. 

For example, in several of his routines he talks 
to unseen friends on an imaginary telephone and his 
facial expressions merely add to the mood of curio- 
sity, disgust, embarrassment, anger or the like which 
he represents equally well with his voice, We never 
hear what the person on the other end of the line 
is saying, but because we have all had somewhat 
similar experiences, or have imagined such experi- 
ences we can easily fill in the gaps. This brings us 
to another related school of thought on the nature 
of his humor and its success. 

In the first place, Shelley's material is related 
to everyday experiences, to the things about us 
which we see every day and yet do not really see. 
He takes these experiences and shows us the humor 
in them, humor which was there all along, but which 
must be interpreted to be appreciated. 

Take, for example, his monologue on commercial 
airlines, airplanes, and flying. Those of us who fly 
commercially probably accept the propaganda say- 
ing that flying is THE SAFEST WAY TO TRAVEL. 
We are given signed statements by happy users of 
the airline's services, endorsements signed by scads 
of famous people, pamphlets describing the bless- 
ings of sjteed and convenience, arriving early and 
staying late, comfort and luxury. There is no humor 
here at all, until Shelley describes his arrival at an 
airline terminal, and his realization that there is a 
booming business selling life insurance He then 
COmei out with a classic statement: "I may be sure 
of arriving safely, but there must be a serloUS douW 
in somebody's mind as to whether or not I'm going 
to arrive safely." 

Another common experience with is given the 
Berman treatment Is "the morning after the night 
before" Ever happen to you? Then you'll probably 
enjoy hearing Shelley describe it, especially when 
he begs the Alka Seltzer not to fizz. Several of the 
eian who auditioned this record with me said, 
"Sounds familiar", and it does. This is most likely 
another reason for Shelley's success. 

Whatever the correct analysis of the style of 
Shelley Berman, the fact the Verve recording, IN- 
SIDE SHELLEY HERMAN, has been on the best- 
selling album charts across the country, often in the 
top ten, for many weeks now shows that it presents 
Herman in I very favorable light. I like it, but then, 
too, maybe I'm a bit prejudiced since his cousin, who 
happens te be » friend Of mine, was on this campus 
recently. Small world isn't it? 


In a Very Minor Key 

by PAT WARD '61 

I just read a sentence in a bacteriology book 
which said, "In a casual conversation it is more con- 
venient to refer to the causative agent of tuber- 
culosis as the tubercle bacillus than as Mycobacteri- 
um tuberculosis." 

I don't know what kind of casual conversations 
bacteriologists have, but I know darn well what 
would happen if I went around referring to the 
tubercle bacillus in my casual conversations. Every- 
one would think I was crazy, that's what. 

In my circle, bacteria are snubbed and ignored, 
and it's no use any book trying to make them so- 
cially acceptable. They're not, they're not, and no- 
body is going to fool me into getting familiar with 
Mycobacterium tuberculosis by telling me to go 
ahead and call it tubercle bacillus. I just won't do 








JLetter ft 



Welcome to all Alumni, especially Alumnae! 

We hope you'll find time to stroll about the women's area in the 
north part of campus. Nine dormitories, including two opened this 
September, are the colloge homes of 1500 women students. Nearest the 
Commons is Mary Lyon House, named in honor of Massachusetts' 
gnat woman educator. North of it is Dwight House which honors a 
beloved friend of the University, Mrs. William Dwight of Holyoke. 
The dorms are similar to our others with one pleasing change in lounge 
furniture to Danish Modern. 

"Integration" of all four classes in each dorm is now a well-ac- 
cepted policy, especially popular with our 705 Freshman girls who 
appreciate the presence of friendly, helpful upperclassmen. Two 
Scrolls in each House are guiding an improved "Big Sister" program 
this year. 

The dorm area is enhanced by the Women's Physical Education 
Building which opened a year ago. Its activities have given women 
students a wonderful boost in morale, recreational swimming and Co- 
Rec Nights being particularly popular. Over Columbus Day Weekend 
the Naiads were hostesses to women student and faculty delegates 
from colleges throughout the eastern half of the U.S. at a Conference 
on Synchronized Swimming. It was a delight to look in on open ses- 
sions in the pool where great skill and creative artistic ability was 

One milestone this year is the formation of a new Scholastic 
Honor Society for Freshman Women. Twenty-one women of the Class 
of '62 met the required grade-average of 3.5 or better! They have 
elected as President, Irene Tyminski, pre-med major from Chicopee, 
and as Faculty Adviser. Miss Leonta Horrigan of the English De- 
partment. Their purpose is to aid and motivate Freshmen to high 
scholastic endeavor. They have been approved by the Council of Alpha 
Lambda Delta and look forward to their installation as a chapter of 
this well-known National Scholastic Honor Society. 

There are increasing reasons for being proud of your Alma Mater. 
Keep in touch and keep working with all of us to make it better than 


• Good wishes always, 

Helen Curtis 
Dean of Women 

JLetter ft 


rom <y , 

Dear Alumni: 

On behalf of the Division of Physical Education and the Depart- 
ment of Athletics I would like to take this opportunity to welcome 
all our alumni and guests who arc on campus for another Fall Home- 
coming weekend. 

Perhaps this is the first time in several years that some of you 
have had the opportunity to return to your alma mater, and I'm sure 
you are amazed at the many changes that meet your eyes. 

The Division of Physical Education and Department of Athletics 
have been going through a transition period which we feel will result. 
very shortly in a well rounded total quality program. 

Facility-wise our Women's Physical Education Building on the 
North end of campus is one of the finest such edifices in the country 
The Men's Physical Education Building which will be located West of 
our Curry Hicks Building is in the blue print stage and we hope it will 
be a reality within a few years. Seventeen acres of new fields on the 
western boundary of campus have just been turned over to the division 
and are being used for class instruction as well as team practice areas. 
The Master Plan indicates that our present Alumni Field will be 
aeed for more housing apartments as well as a site for the School of 
Business and it is apparent that we will be moving our football play- 
ing facilities closer to the relocated Route 116 within the next two 

We are very proud of the fact that our intercollegiate program, 
which embraces varsity and freshman competition in fifteen sports, is 
the most comprehensive of any of the New England land grant uni- 
versities. In addition our intramural program is growing each year 
and only limited facilities at the moment restrict this phase of our 
program from being even more complete. Revisions and changes in 
our curriculum have helped bolster our physical education major pro- 
gram and in addition we are now offering a major in recreation leader- 

We are in the third year of our recently adopted athletic policy 
and we are beginning to move upward in the final standings in our 
Yankee Conference competition. 

It is very evident to us who are close to the scene that definite 
progress is being made in many facets of your University which are 
just beginning to show We trust you will continue to favor us with 
your support and we know that you will have every reason to he proud 
of your University as we continue to grow and move forward. 

Cordially yours, 

Warren P. McGuirk 
Director of Athletics and Head, 
Division of Physical Education 
University of Massachusetts 

Alumni Active 
In Undergrad 

One of the most important as- 
pects of work done by the Associ- 
ate Alumni on campus is the 
sponsoring and guidance of under- 
graduate activities. Through the 
Student Contact .Committee, the 
Alumni Association is able to 
bring to the undergraduates a full 
explanation of its program and 
to establish a working liaison 
with various undergraduate or- 

In the window of the Univer- 
sity Store, you will see a display 
made up by the Student Contact 
Committee which is composed of 
students from various areas of 
the campus. There is a large 
map of the United States show- 
ing a distribution of graduates 
from the University along with 
pictures of some of the distin- 
guished graduates and their vari- 
ous occupations. This display not 
only emphasizes Alumni activities 
off campus but also displays 
graphically the undergraduate 
activities to which the Alumni 
have made contributions. The 
Annual Spring Arts Festival is an 
outstanding example. In addition 
to scholarships, the Association 
strives to obtain funds for fel- 
lowships, academic chairs, and 
will next year begin a series of 
distinguished lectures to be 
known as the Mi 
in honor of thr 
have died in the 

JLetter ft 




Alumni Office Set 
As Information Center 

Welcome Home Alumni ! 

In the midst of change and recognizing the challenge of 
the space age in which we live, your Alma Mater welcomes 
you back to Amherst and fhe campus of your state univer- 
sity. I am sure that in the future you will all be vitally in- 
terested in maintaining your personal allegiance and sup- 
port of the development and progress of this institution. To 
defend and improve its standards will always be the respon- 
sibility of every graduate as well as the future faculty and 
administration. You have a stake in the reputation of your 
degree that will last throughout your life. In these beautiful 
and inspiring environs may you renew your faith and 
strengthen your support. 

Cordially yours, 
J. Paul Mather 

Very few people realize the 
scope of activity of the Alumni 
Office. One of the services which 
the Alumni Office offers is to 
provide names, addresses and oc- 
cupations of all graduates, as 
wall as those who attended and 

did not graduate from the Uni- 
versity who want to be active 
in the Association activities. The 
names ot nearly 13,000 people 
who attended the University at 
some time are on file in the 
offices of Memorial Hall. The pur- 

>rial Lectures 
Alumni who 
vice for their 

UM Makes 
First Leap 

There were many flushed, ex- 
cited faces around Orange Air- 
port last weekend as the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts Sport 
Parachute Club began its opera- 
tion. On Saturday a total of 12 
fledgling skydivers took the long 
step for the first time with sev- 
eral members jumping twice. 

Unfortunately Sunday and 
Monday the Skydiving operation 
was weathered out, according to 
club president and jutnpm aster 
Dana Smith. Smith also noted 
that he and field officer Elsworth 
Getchel managed to put out Gil 
Sears, '60, a married student and 
Ed Harvey, '61, early Sunday 
morning before the weather 
moved in. Monday was devoted 
to chute packing, pre-jump train- 
ing and the relating of old jump 
stories over cups of coffee. 

The University of Massachu- 
setts Sport Parachute Club met 
Wednesday, Oct. 14, in Machmer 
E-17 at 7:00-9:00 P.M. to discuss 
future operations, the buying of 
a complete jump outfit, and to 
hear the personal jump histories 
of the students who leaped into 
the sky last weekend. 

Two women students, Treasur- 
er Sandy Hill and Linda Frissell, 
were ready and waiting to make 
their first parachute jump, hav- 
ing completed all pre-jump train- 
ing and parachute indoctrination, 
but were unable to perform be- 
cause of inclement weather con- 
ditions, mainly high winds Mon- 
day. Parachuting operations will 
continue next weekend, weather 
permitting; and as many begin- 
ners as possible will be put out. 

JLetter ft 





To the Alumni : 

My greetings to you and certainly a hearty welcome 
back are the principle parts of this letter. You will see many 
changes — even we do when we go to Boston for a day. Hope- 
fully, each addition is a good one and needed. Lood at the 
men's dorms, for instance — if you haven't been back for 
five years you'll see a whole complex of new ones. (Kappa 
Sigma even claims the one in their front yard is their addi- 
tion! We'll see!) 

There are two of us in the office now. William H. Burk- 
hardt, Jr., joined me in January 1958 and is administering 
the dorms which are equipped, for the most part, with 
Housemothers. Among other duties, he runs the I.D. card 
business, works with "Red" on parking and traffic, and 
quite nicely handles his share of the paper burden of the 

My major concerns are, as usual, counseling, frater- 
nities and their activities, concern for male students in gen- 
eral. I see some of the girls, too, and that makes life inter- 

Enjoy your visit and eomo often. 

Sincerely yours, 

Robert S. Hopkins, Jr. 
Dean of Men 

Associate Alumni Plans 
Ahead To 1960 — Monetarily 

The Associate Alumni plans a 
very active fund-raising cam 
puign in 1960. They hope to more 
than double the results of 1959's 
FUND Drive which showed a 
total of $37,953.41. 

Mr. Evan V. Johnston. Execu- 
tive Director, who took over the 
• September first of this year 
expr sses optimism at attaining 
this goal and points out that 
there are several factors indi- 
cating that it can be done. There 
has been a definite increase in 
Alumni interest over the past 
few years. This is especially 
noticeahle since the rectal Legis- 
lative battle concerning increased 
•hers' salaries. The Asseciat ion 
hopes to capitalize on this 
interest in school activities. 
Salaries are not the only area 
on campus that need both in- 
creased financial support and 
moral hacking hy the Alumni. 
The Associate Alumni is also in 
its last year of financial support 

from the Commonwealth. Begin- 
ing in 19f>0, ■ part of the Execu- 
tive Director's salary will no 
longer come from the State and 
the organization will then have 
a more distinct identity. Mr. 
Johnston and the officers of the 
Association feel that the effects 
of this move will be salutary and 
permit the organization to pro- 
vide a vastly improved program 
of support. 

The Alumni Office plans a 
program to increase the produc- 
tive activity of Alumni clubs 
throughout the country. A num- 
ber of scholarships are offered 
each year to undergraduates, but 
it is Mr. Johnston's feeling that 
there is much more that can be 
done throughout the various 
clube in the way of providing 
funds for scholarships, fellow- 
ships and events of interest on 
campus, such as the annual Arts 
Festival which is Alumni 

pose of maintaing this list is not 
only to keep track of potential 
donors to 'he Alumni fund, 

hut also to provide the Univer- 
sity with ties to those who 
studied here and to have avail- 
able a list of people in almost 
every imaginable job category. 
This latter service, of course, 
is invaluable in the field of place- 
ment and career guidance. The 
now growing University Alumni 
has been greatly expanded since 
World War II. 
The constant flow of informa- 

tion from the Alumni office to 
the Alumni results in a consider- 
able amount of work. All items 
of interest to Alumni are in- 
cluded in the Class Notes, a 
section of the quarterly publica- 
tion published by the Alumni 
Office. This has proven to be one 
of the most interesting portions 
of the magazine, as it provides 
old grads with a link to the 



Active In 
Alumni News 


Graduating from a pamphlet- 
type bulletin to its present mag- 
azine form is the Massachusetts 
Alumnus, edited by Mr. William 
Deminoff, the director of News 
and Publications at the Univer- 
sity, who serves in his spare 
time as its editor. 

Mr. Deminoff received his B.A. 
from the University of Massa- 
chusetts in 1952 and is currently 
completing his dissertation for a 
Ph.D. in English at Brown Uni- 
versity where he received his 

Before coming to the Univer- 
sity, Mr. Deminoff was an in- 
structor in the English depart- 
ment at Brown University. When 
he came here in 1957 as an in- 
structor in English, he became 


editor of the Massachusetts 
Alumnus, and in February 1959 
was appointed Director of News 
and Publications at UMass. 

He is married to the former 
Elizabeth Anne Jackson of War- 
wick, R.I, a 1953 graduate of 
Pembroke College, who serves 
as his chief assistant in prepar- 
ing the Alumnus for publication. 
They have one child, Anne 
Louise, 3, a "freshman" at the 
UM Nursery School. 

As a student at the University 
In 1951-2, Mr. Deminoff, discour- 
aged at the lack of needed phys- 
ical facilities, sought for ways to 
do something about it and found 
his medium in the Class Gif; 
Committee which gave funds to 
the alumni organization express- 
ly for the production of a bul- 
letin to be sent to all alumni. 
The issue that came out, with 
Mr. Deminoff as student editor, 
was an appeal to all alumni to 
recognize and aid their univer- 
sity in its growth — not only in 
number of students, but in the 
establishment of necessary facil- 
ities. It is through this medium 
that the dreams of 1952 became 
realities in 1959 — the Student 
Union, Machmer Hall, the Sci- 
ence Center and the Liberal Arts 

The alumni magazine was 
brought up to professional stand- 
ards by Bob McCartney '41, who 
became editor of the Bulletin 
shortly after the publication of 
this "enlightening" issue. After 
his departure, the editorship was 
passed on to Walter Whittum, 
'25, on a pro tern basis. 

Now, under Mr. Deminoff, the 
Massachusetts Alumnus is a 32- 
page magazine published quar- 
terly by the Associate Alumnf or- 
ganization. It is divided into a 
Class Notes Section, Sports Sec- 
tion, Alumnuscope and an Exec- 
utive Director's Page. This year 
the iftagazine will be distributed 

(Continued on page 6) 





in -fKe nqrhon A I N 

he HeaJrk So,ld,n t , Irvtrease.ct 
G>radua+ t UW< A eOOCrYriDM 
A UV|NG» ^ Everu *,uA»jec*r- 

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FESSION -for ^e>rnee*t«. • cu 
^nej-o-l edu>dcrrior> ^fh ^^ 
e>u>i> specific 0,1*, a THE 

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in<^ pr>f ^or \jLOOncL IDErVs 
and IDE^L^S ~ spo^+s m&£h 
lfl f*i £ f l/ *« «-t«->bs * ON L y 

mdn - c \ry c _ ££> c^n &n & 

*"*! Gnat g^ A 


THE <=>PK£ 

, Pf?0 FISSS c o a>AL 
EXT-re^- c.u^et(L- 
UUr^r^S -XJ Op«r«rTCL> 
u.ld, Roster Do.^ters, 

Clubs * 7oo Rc ^ £s ^^ 
**+ campus A ^STuDEi^r 60- 

l<\)G, Pt-AV/NC^ and. JLJZ/IK*- 
/A/0> TOtETKE^ WlT-rf 
G>*?k«J> VfeSTEf?D^V— Q*ROuj^~tz 

RDvU^y io /C oo ^-tuderrfs btj. 
ItjUb' 4 SE*?uicE p f?D ^ & r r5 

«v r^Wi dr-oss (3/txidl Dm^ 
^tuderff WoH< in Neota.1 
l ^sp, Fir-fies -for- Or- 
F*™15 A AN ADMIN t 6 ^ 



Points We Are Proud Of 

Mr. Johnston 
Heads Alumni 
First Year 

The purpose of the Associate 
Alumni is* to help the University 
in its overall program, both on 
campus and off." These words 
were spoken this past week by 
Evan Johnston, the new Execu- 
tive Director of the organization, 
to explain the purpose for the 
group's existence. 

Specifically, the Associate Al- 
umni, housed in Mem Hall, func- 
tions in two major areas: finan- 
cial and public relations. 

With the interest on the War 
Memorial Fund the organization 
hopes to bring distinguished lec- 
turers to this campus from all 
over the country. This program, 
however, won't go into effect for 
some time, partly because some 
lecturers must be booked more 
than a year in advance. 





Bear with him! Things aren't what they used to be in the good 
old days when he and his slim companions (those stoutish men there 
pointing and recalling old scenes are some of them) walked here under 
these elms, sat in these lecture halls, laughed, sang, drank at the 
founts of knowledge. 

Professors were men of stature in his day — queer, some of them 
to be sure — but able, learned men. The old grad wishes he'd made 
more of them. And courses of study, they were better, too. Somehow 
men themselves were better; a more gifted class of men than his 
never went out into the world; judges, surgeons, presidents, managers, 
two or three millionaires. 

If you let down your guard, the old grad will be quick to tell 
you tales about them . . . "Ever hear how Art Whiff enpoof — he's one of 
the trustees now — got the cow upon the dormitory roof . . .?" (The un- 
dergraduate who did such a thing today would be regarded as a luna- 
tic.) But it's a classic in the old grad's mind. He'll also tell. you what a 
quarterback they had . . . "ran 90 yards, .~tc, against Yale . . " what 
a ball team, glee club, president . . . "one of ^he soundest educators 
of his day . . ." An old fogie, really, who cried in his soup. 

But where the old grad really hits his peak is at the alumni ban- 
quet in the gym. There with his classmates this respected man, civic 
and business leader, pillar of the church, will put on a paper hat, blow 
a bazoo and prance around the tables with a shining face giving his 
old class cheer . . . 

What an old fool I 

But no! No; you're wrong. There in a few golden hours he has 
succeeded in recapturing the glorious days of youth, the halcyon days 
when one of his chief worries was how to keep his hair from falling 

Bear with him. The poor fetlow's respite is so brief. Tomorrow 
he'll be back at his glass-topped desk facing diminishing returns, the 
dough he's lost on account of the OPA, strikes, lack of materials, and 
a dozen other woes. And in no fit condition to confront them! 

"The principle of the Fund 
will be used in developing Mem 
Hall into a fine alumni center," 
stated Johnston. The building 
came into existence in the early 
twenties as a memorial to University graduates killed in the First 
World War. A campaign to raise funds to enlarge the building fell 
short of its goal, and no large scale expansion was carried out. 

The Associate Alumni works through alumni clubs in various 
communities to further public relations and stimulate interest in the 

"One of the biggest worries of the Associate Alumni is to bolster 
its club program," Johnston commented. 

• "I go to meetings taking someone from the University (for ex- 
ample, President Mather, Provost McCune, or Secretary Gillespie) to 
bring the University to them and get them interested in the school 
and its undergraduate activities." 

As Executive Director of the Associate Alumni, Johnston sees 
that the policies of the Board of 
Directors are carried out. "I like 
my job very much," he comment- 
ed, adding that this is primarily 
a fund raising job, for which he 
has had 1 previous experience, as 
Director of Development at 
(Continued on page 6) 

8-12 P.M. 


with the 



Oil Roberts, Banjo 

•t th« 


HATHEID - 4 Mi. Abov» 

"Come As You Are" 



1950 DODGE, 4-Dr. Sedan 
Good Condition— $175.00 
Call Cam leger, AL 3-5856 

-Visit the- 



From 4:00-11 00 

Sunday 1:00-11:00 

(Editorial from the Providence Journal-Bulletin . . 
Freddie Bartlett 'U to the Alumni Bulletin, July 1946.) 

§«nt by 

John Jay 


'White Flight' 

Greenfield High School Auditorium 

Friday. October 16 — 

8:00 P.M. 

Tickets in Amhertt - Cell ALplne 3-7601 

The Lone Sentinel- -- 

Who Remembers? 

A solitary sentinel stands a silent watch over a deserted campus. This is the center of campus as 
viewed through the eyes of the past. This picture was taken before the turn of the century when 
the university was still an infant. 

No Longer Alone--- 

Who remembers "Old North" the site of the 'C Store, an infamous 
den of inequity. It is but one of the many old buildings that had 
to make way for the building program on campus. 

The New Era--- 

Above is seen the transformation that has taken place over the years. Now Old Chapel no longer 
stands alone. The Student Union, Goodell Library, Memorial Hall, and the Cage keep her company. 

Building Buildings 
Bigger Better — 

The building program continues 
as the new Liberal Arts Build- 
ing gets the finishing touches. 
The building in the background 
is Goodell Library. It is the 
beginning of an era. 



Route 9 - 'Hamp Rd. 

Tues. — Thurs, — Fri. 
Sot.: All-Girl Orch. 
Sun.: Concert Time 

We Cater to Private Parties 
and Offer Spacious Facilities 

Yes, Old North is gone now, but this modern classroom building 
has replaced the old girl. Machmer Hall, completed in 1957, has 
been serving the University for more than 2 years. Nobody even 
misses the 'C store now. 


College Students to 
work week-ends on 
Dairy Farm i n 
Hadley. Must be ex- 
perienced in all 
phases of Dairy 


4-8446 HADLEY 

a Swingline 

Stapler no 

bigger than a 
pack of gum! 



1000 staples) 


Millions now in use. Uncondi- 
tionally guaranteed. Makes book 
covers, fastens papers, arts and 
crafts, mends, tacks, etc. Avail* 
able at your college bookstore. 

'Cub' Sfopltr $1,29 






With The Fraternities 


With this week's lull in the 
football schedule, ABP1 has put 
emphasis on the approaching 
Homecoming Weekend and the 
[PC skits and sing. The social 
committee has planned a buffet 

dinner after the football game, a 
party Saturday night with a jazz 
band, and a formal dinner for 
the brothers and their dates fol- 
lowed by open house on Sunday. 
Sing chairman Sid Feldman has 
been very pleaaed with the en- 
thusiasm and progress of the 


Under the direction of Howard 
Lindsay, we are working on the 
float for the parade Friday night. 
After the parade there will be an 
open house until 11:30. This 
Saturday evening there will be a 
buffet supper for brothers and 
dates, followed by dancing at the 
house to a four-piece dance band. 
The house extends congratula- 
tions to Sam Bowker on his pin- 
nine to Martha Frost. Best of 


Things are really humming 
around the house now with the 
big week-end coming up. Plans 
and work are well under way on 
the float. The house is also plan- 
ning to have a jazz band for 
Saturday night's party. 

The brothers have all been 
busy the past few days working 
hard on the float. Friday night 
after the parade the brothers at 
PSD and ATG will hold a casual 
party. Saturday night there will 
be a dress Op party at the house 
with a band. Sunday afternoon 
we will get together again with 
PSD and hold a party for the 
alumni and friends of the house. 
Aiter losing to TC last week we 
have mad.- a lot of changes so 
vvatrh out. 


Among the events for Home- 
coming, KS has planned a buffet 
trapper following the game for 
the toothers, alumni, and parents 
and guests of the brothers. Every- 
one is looking forward to an en- 
joyable weekend. Many brothers 
will be glad to hear that definite 
plans have been made concern- 
ing the TV set. °ur football team 
has made it three in a row. 


Wednesday night Lambda Chi 
enjoyed I buffet supper with 
Kappa Alpha Theta. Brother Don 
Witkoski is kept busy with his 
position as drillmaster to the 
Precision. 'tt.>. The brothers are 
getting ready ftw their fall formal 
which will be Nov. 21. 


I m1 wee k end PW Mu enter- 
tained our National Treasurer, 
.Tack Miller, and his wife. We are 
looking forward to Homecoming 
with the parade and a party Fri- 
day night. Saturday we observe 
our sixth year as ■ fraternity on 
this carious. In observance we are 

planning an anniversary party 

and a Sunday buffet supper. 


The "tw.. -toned house" has been 
bustling with activity this past 
week in preparation for Home- 
coming. Dave Hautenen and crew 
have done a marvelous job on the 
float. Let's hope it's worth all the 
effort. Thanks are due to the 
lovely young ladies who assisted. 
Congratulations to Walt Fujczak 
on his election to Tau Beta Pi, 
the engineering honor society. 

After much planning the Phi 
Sig's have started building their 
float. Although simple in design 
it embodies an all new theme 

by Bob Boulais '62 

which promises to be a winner. 
Social wise we have an exchange 
supper with KAT scheduled for 
Wednesday, and a buffet supper 
after Saturday's game. On the 
sports scene our football team re- 
mained idle this week, after beat- 
ing QTV 27-0 last Thursday. 
Much work and effort has gone 
into QTV's contribution to the 
float parade. It appears to be our 
best float yet. "Willy" Massing- 
ham is our float chairman. 

Plans are well under way for 
a spectacular Homecoming Week- 
end at QTV. Many alumni and 
friends are expected for our three 
parties, to be climaxed by a 
"Night Club" Saturday night 
Finishing touches are being ap- 
plied to the float, "Ram for 
Ramses". This week a commenda- 
tion was received from National 
for the fine work of Bob Powers 
and Steve Murphy at the National 
Convention held this summer. 
Steve Allen's success at the world 
famous leadership school in Chi- 
cago was also mentioned. 

All the brothers are looking 
forward to the return of numer- 
ous alumni for Homecoming. 
Congratulations to Tex Tatelli, 
our new Fraternity senator on his 
recent election. 

Homecoming Weekend high- 
lights the social calendar at Sig 
Ep this weekend. Saturday night 
an Alumni Party will be featured 
including a banquet, skit, jazz 
band, and dancing. 

On the sports scene, the "Fly- 
ers" continued their winning ways 
with a 32-6 victory over TEP in 
the IFC Football League. 
TEP is busily preparing for 
Homecoming Weekend and the 
IFC sing later this month. The 
Alumni may find difficulty in 
recognizing the chapter house, 
for the boys have done a great 
job of fixing it up. Many hours 
nave also been spent on the float 
which promises to be a big hit. 

TEP's voices are all tuned up 
in preparation for the IFC sing, 
and the football team is ready to 
rebound from last week's setback. 


This is going to be a very busy 
week for the Tekes. Our float, 
although our theme hasn't been 
turned in, is well under way. This 
is the year that we hope to cap- 
ture a prize. The brothers have 
been working very hard making 
the float. 

Turning to the sing competi- 
tion, we have started rehearsals 
and we're looking forward to a 
smash hit. « 

Thursday we meet LCA for our 
third game. The brothers are 
hungry for their first win, but 
whether we have what it takes is 
yet to be seen. 


Preparations for the Fraternity 
Sing, Skits and for the Home- 
coming Float parade are dominat- 
ing the scene here this week. Our 
football team registered another 
win by defeating ATG 27-0, re- 
maining undefeated and unscored 
upon this season. 

CAiaW CGtfttff 

<2>0fAM HOtnAH Hff 



With The Sororities 

Deminoff . . . 

(Continued from page i) 
much more extensively on cam- 
pus for the use of students, fac- 
ulty, administration, and heads 
of residences. It is hoped by Mr. 
Deminoff that future improve- 
ments will include an "Alumna 
Page" as soon as a woman editor 
may be found; opening the mag- 
azine to advertising; and more 
action shots in the Sports Sec- 

Mr. Deminoff, by being editor 
^f the Masmchu setts Alumnus, 
has completed a full cycle — as a 
student in having a part Tn 
founding the magazine and now 
as its "regular" editor. His con- 
tributions in the past have aid- 
ed in the growth of the Univer- 
sity community and will continue 
to do so in the future with his 
effective leadership ability. 

Mr. Johnston . . . 

(Continued from pnge k) 
Clarke School for the Deaf in 

He graduated from the Uni- 
versity of Massacbusotts in 1950, 
after serving as a Naval air 
cadet in World War II. Ho re- 
turned to the Navy as a pilot in 
the Korean War. In 1953 he took 
his post with the Clarke School, 
which he held until his recent ap- 
pointment as head of the As- 
sociate Ah.mni. 

In addition to being Executive 

Congratulations to all the new 
pledges. Oh, and don't forget the 
Pan-Hel MUM SALE which will 
take place this week-end. Both 
U. Mass and U.R.I, colors will be 
sold at the gates and the sale 
will be sponsored by the Pan- 
Hellenic Council. Let's really sup- 
port this one. O.K. ? Thanks. That 
reminds me you freshmen wom- 
en will be interested to hear that 
the Pan-Hel Tea will be held a 
week from Sunday, Oct. 25 from 
3-5. Hope to see you all there! 
You will be receiving Pan-Hel 
booklets along with questionnaires 
on Thursday morning. These must 
be filled out by Thursday night 
at 10:00 and placed in a box set 
aside for that purpose in your 
dorm. Commuters may pick theirs 
up and pass then! in on Thursday 
at the Student Union Lobby 


All in Chi O are really looking 
forward to this homecoming 
week end for there's certainly 
plenty of activity ahead! Of 
course we'll hit the float parade 
on Friday night and are hoping 
to "spark" the judges with our 
"Smoke 'Em Out" theme. 

We'll have six new pledges 
with us too, to add to the fun, for 
on Tuesday. October 13, we 
pledged Joanne Aijala, Judy 
Cochran, and Ellen Murphy of the 
class of 1961, and Sandy Glass, 
Elaine Hurney, and Janet Parker 
of the class of 1962. It looks 
great, kids, to see those pins on 

This Saturday, we have the an- 
nual Mothers* Club meeting and 
after, a delicious buffet luncheon 
pr. pared by our cook, Mrs. "D". 
All of the mothers will really 
marvel over our attractive In- 
terior, we're sure. Others will be 
able to see the "new" house too 
because Open House with KKG on 
Saturday from 4:30-6:30 is for 
all who would like to come. Come 
on over, Folks' All except for 
freshmen women, that is. Sorry! 
In addition . . . Flash! . . . Bul- 
letin, . . . etc. Chi O would like 
to thank the Alpha Sigs for help- 
ing Mimi Mac Leod celebrate bat 

Director of the Associate Alum- 
ni, Johnston is an ex-offlcio mem- 
ber of the Faculty Senate, a 
member of the Athletic Advisory 
Council, and Advisor to the Stu- 
dent Contact Committee and to 
Adelphia, of whkh ho was a 
member himself. 

by Pat O'Connell '61 

birthday last Saturday night. 
Tuesday, October 13, in the 
lounge of the Women's Physical 
Education Building, Gamma Chi 
Alpha pledged twelve girls, three 
from the class of 1961 and nine 
from the class of 1962. They are 
as follows: 

1961-— Carol Radulski, Barbara 
Gateriewictz, and Janet Bal- 
1962 — Sallie Gates, Carole Ehnes, 
Astra Ozolins, Elizabeth Baldi, 
Janet Stewart, Marilyn Fulton. 
Jane Hayden, Ruth Henderson, 
Mary Ellen Cicchetti. 
Over the holiday week-end, 
Janet Souza, 1962, was pinned by 
Jerry Pinneault, Phi Mu Delta. 
Congratulations, kids!* 

One of our braver sisters has 
taken to the air recently. Linda 
Frissell has joined the Parachute 
Club. In anticipation of the big 
day when she makes her first 
jump, Linda has been diligently 
practicing counting to 10. 


The Theta's have been busy all 
week between preparations for 
the float parade and their Open 
House Saturday after the Rhode 
Island game. Everyone is wel- 
come to come down and visit us 
from four to six. A jazz band will 
entertain and refreshments will 
be served. (Sorry, Pan-Hel says 
no frosh women in sororities prior 
to rushing) A special invitation 
is extended to Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon to bring our flag with them. 

Wednesday evening the Kat's 
were invited to a buffet exchange 
.supper at Lambda Chi Alpha. It 
was a lot of fun for both houses. 

Thursday evening we were hap- 
py to pledge Mary Jane Stack '62, 
and Ruth Ann Brown '61. After a 
dessert-coffee hour at the house, 
Mac put the new pledges to work 
on the float! 

Next week Theta is honored to 
have a guest from National Head 
rpiarters. Mrs. Little, Grand Vice- 
President in charge of Finance 
of Kappa Alpha Theta, will spend 
a few daya with us. 

We're pround of Nancy Fried- 
enberg . . . Congratulations on 
getting the lead in Campus Varie- 
ties, Nancy! And before we for- 
get, Congratulations to J u d i 
Walsh who is pinned to Billy 
Burke of Lambda Chi Alpha! 


This week Kappa commemo- 
rated the eighty-ninth anniver- 
sary of Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Fraternity. On October 13, 1870 

Kappa Kappa Gamma was found- 
ed at Monmouth College. There 
are now eighty-eight chapters. 
The University of Massachusetts 
Chapter was founded locally as 
Beta Sigma Chi in 1931 and be- 
came Delta Nu Chapter of Kappa 
Kappa Gamma in 1942. 

On Founder's Day, KKG held 
pledging for upperclassmen. The 
Kappa's are proud to welcome 
their new pledges Gail Anderson, 
Sheela Fowler, Betty Lukow and 
Lynn Pratt all class of 1962 and 
Joan Peterson, a junior. 

Wednesday eevning Kappa is 
having an exchange supper with 
Sig Ep. On Saturday, Kappa and 
Chi O are having their annual 
Open House together after the 

409 No. Pleasant appears to be 
pretty busy this week. The sweet 
strains of the "Junk Man" form 
a harmonious background for the 
float building and party planning. 
Any berets found cluttering the 
campus will be much appreciated 
by "les girls de SDT." Dick Au- 
cone and his jazz band will be 
the main feature at our Open 
House Saturday afternoon. 

We welcome as pledges Sandy 
Price, Sylvia Kurzburg, Judy 
F/.enberg, Gloria Presser, and 
Barbara Marsian. 

To our new initiates — Con- 
gratulations! Gail McCrensky, 
Dena Uretsky, Marcia Katseff, 
Barbara Hurwitz and Irma 

Most of the sisters of SDT are 
still bereaved at the departure of 
our CAT. Bob Margil of TEP 
offered to care for C-A-T but 
C-A-T did not get along with 
his D-O-G. If anyone would like 
to have a cat, please apply to the 
back door of SDT immediately 
. . . (She's yours for the asking) 
Congratulations to Ginger An- 
derson — U. Mass Homecoming 
Queen for 1959. 

Better late than never go our 
congratulations to Ellie Clark on 
her marriage to Pete Santos 
(TC), Joan Skinner on her pin- 
ning to Frank Foley (TC) and 
Judy Dorman on her engagement 
to Ray Chadfield. 

Wednesday night at the chap- 
ter house ten sophomores were 
pledged. The now pledge class in- 
cludes Nancy Bollman, Honor 
Campbell, Marilyn Clapper, Pat 
Howarth, Judy Jarveln, Joanne 
Kowalski, Ellie Osley, Jane Ross, 
Pat Wood, and Carol Zangrelli. 
(Continued on papa 7) 

UMass First In Science In New England 

(Continued from pnge 1) 

building, will house the geology, 

The Poll Bearer 

gan State, the University of Tex- 
as, John Hopkins University, 
Brown, Clark, Brandeis, Bow- 
doin, and Bennington. The Uni- 
versity of Mass. has produced 
such famous botanists as Carl 
Swanson, George Church, Oswald 
Tippo, and Ray Ethan Torrey. 

Building operations are under- 
way to house the expanding sci- 
ence departments. The new 
Science Center, an $8,000,000 

botany, zoology, and bacteriology 
departments, along with the 
School of Nursing and the West- 
ern Massachusetts Public Health 
Center. The newly enlarged 

bert Woodside engaged in cancer 
research; Dr. Manley Mandel in 
bacteriology investigating the re- 
lationship bat Weetl bacteria by 
their ability to interbreed; Dr. II . 
T. U. Smith, a specialist in sand 

Goessmann Chemistry building is dunes and aerial photography in 

geology; and Dr. Robert Howard, 
a full rime astronomer, has been 
app"'nted under the Four-College 
Plan. These and many more are 
helping to further the University 
as a leader in science education. 

one of the best facilities in the 
east. A fourth building for the 
School of Engineering will be 
underway soon. 

We have such men as Dr. Gil- 

On Campus 


(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf', ''The Man;/ 
Loves of Dobie (iillis", etc.) 


In this day of swift international communications, like radio, 
television, and the raft, it becomes more and more important 
to be solidly grounded in foreign languages. Accordingly, I 
have asked the makers of Philip Morris whether I might not 
occasionally forego levity in this column and instead use it for 
a lesson in language. 

"Of course, silly!" chuckled the makers of Philip Morris, 
tousling my yellow locks. Oh, grand men they are, just as full 
of natural goodness as the cigarettes they make, just as clean 
and fresh, just as friendly, just as agreeable to have along in 
all times and climes and places. "Of course, fond boy," laughed 
the makers and tossed me up and down in a blanket until, giddy 
with giggling, I bade them desist, and then we all had basins 
of farina and smoked Philip Morrises and sang songs until the 
campfire had turned to embers. 

For our first lesson in language we will take up French. We 
will approach. French in the modern manner— ignoring the 
tedious rules of grammar and concentrating instead on idiom. 
After all, when we no to France, what does it matter if we can 
patM and conjugate'.' What matters is that we .should be able 
to speak idiomatic conversational French. 

So, for the first exercise, translate the following real, true-to- 
life dialogue between two real, true-to-life Frenchmen named 
Claude (pronounced Clohd) and Pierre (also pronounced ('lend). 

\omhwtkftdttce 1 .' 


CLAUDE: (Jood morning, sir. Can you direct me to the 
nearest monk*' 

PIERRE: I have regret, but I am a stranger here myself. 

CLAUDE: Is it that you come from the France? 

PIERRE: You have right, 

CI. AT 1 )lv I also. Come, let us mount the airplane and return 
ourselves to the France. 

PIERRE: We must defend from smoking until the airplane 
elevates itself. 

, CLAUDE: Ah. now it has elevated itself. Will you have a 
Philippe Maurice? 

PIERRE Mercy. 

CLA1 DE: How many years has the small gray cat of the 
sick admiral? 

PIERRE: She has four years, hut the tall brown dog of the 

short blacksmith has only three, 

CLAUDE: In the garden of my aunt it makes warm in the 
summer and cold in the winter. 

PIERRE: What a coincidence! In the garden of eiy sun! too! 

CLAUDE: Ah, we are landing. Regard how the airplane 

depresses itself. 

PIERRE: What shall you do in the France'' 

CLAUDE: 1 shall make a promenade and see various sights 
of cultural significance, like the Louvre, the Tomb. >| Napoleon, 
and the Eiffel Tower . . . What shall you do? 

PI MR RIO: I shall try to pick up the stewardess. 

CLAI'DE: Long live the France! © ios» Mu sbuimaa 

FA rire /imam/ leu Marlboros et leu Alpines, les cigarettes tres 
bonne*, tres agrfables, tres magniffques, et Us sponsor* 4m 
cetle column-la. 

All this is part of a proud past 
and a promising and challenging 
future at the University Of Mas- 
sachusetts. In the present era of 
emphasis on scientific education, 
we may well regard UMass. as 
an enlightened community. 

UM Outing Club 
Visits Lake George 

Ten members of the outing 
club camped on an island with 
nearly 300 other outing campers 
from the New England area this 
past weekend. 

"Fall Lake George", an annual 
Intercollegiate Outing Club As- 
sociation (IOCA) affair sponsored 
by Rensselaer Polytechnic In- 
stitute, was held at Lake George 
in upper New York State. This 
year's "Fall Lake George" was 
featured with camping, canoeing, 
hiking, mountain climbing, square 
dancing, singing, swimming, and 

Outing Clubs represented were 
UMass, UConn, RPI. Harvard. 
Yale, Smith, Mount Holyoke. 
Syracuse, Queens. Springfield, 
Skidmore, Vassar. MIT, Bontley, 
NYU, Bates, Wheaton, Chandler, 
University of Virginia, and Mc- 
Gill University of Montreal. 

Nomination Papers 
Ready For Officers 

Nomination papers may be ob- 
tained from the Dean of Men's 
office now and have to be re- 
turned on Tuesday, Oct. 20 at 
4:30 p.m. 

The primary election wil be 
held in the Union lobby on Oct. 
22 Thursday from 9 until 6 p.m. 

The top two winners in the 
primaries will run in the final 
election to be held on Thursday, 
Oct. 29 in the Union lobby from 
9 until 6. 

The previous Freshman class 
had an excellent turnout of 60% 
—so let's see if the Class of '63 
can do better — 100% is the goal. 

600 Students Use 
Free Bus Service 

The free bus service from the 
University of Massachusetts to 
town and back has been well pa- 
tronized, according to W. E. D. 
Ward, executive secretary of the 
Amherst Chamber of Commerce. 
The first weekend, September 18 
and 19, approximately fiOO rides 
ware taken and on several trips 
the bus was overcrowded. 

The bus service is sponsored by 
the Amherst Chamber and main- 
tained by man] of the merchants. 
The supporter! at the service have 
cards in their windows announc- 
ing their participation. 

The free bus runs hack and 
forth three times an hour for five 
hours each Friday and Saturday, 
leaving the university every 20 
minutes. Fridays the bus runs 
from 3:10 to 7:S0 p.m. and Satur 
days from 1:10 to 5:80 p.m. 

by MEL YOKEN '60 
Photos by Joel Tillman '63 

Question: Plans for use of Old Chapel at a religions C for all 

faiths have bei n under consideration by the chaplains and th. Univer- 
sity otlicials. Would y<>" lUpport a religious center like this or would 

you rather support a chape] for each of the three denominations? 

Larry liuhin 'fit;, Norton. "It would he ■ good 

up to sae Old Chapel as a center for all faiths. 

Something like this will merit participation. I 
the campus isn't big enough for a chapel for each 
of the three denominations." 

Sandy Williams '61, Attlehoro. "Eaeh religious 
group now could not support a chape! of its own. 
Someday in the future this could be realised but 
not now. Since more religious influence is needed 

now on campus, I consider the use of Old Chapel 
as a good plan." 

Gilbert Ohneaorge '63. Heading. "One chapel for 
all faiths is the best plan, with no specific influ- 
ence on any one religion. I would support it." 

Joe Buron '63, Fall River. "By the use of Old 

Chapel as a center for all faiths, I feel this will 

be more unified, rather than having 3 separate 

chapels. It would be a good idea to bring all the 

faiths together." 

Steve Murphy '60, Brookline. "We haven't the 
facilities now to build 3 separate chapels like 
Brandeis has. Using Old Chapel as a center for 
all the faiths is a good plan and I would support 

Ray Woodis '63, N. Brookfield. "We have the Old 
Chapel, so why not use it for this purpose. By 
having all the faiths working together, this could 
bring out more unity." 


(Continued from page 6) 

This week's most exciting news 
from PiPhi: The pledging of eight 
new sophomores. Diane Bernard, 
Sandy C""ki!!^, I.vnn F'»l"\ 
Anne Heden, Debbie Read. Bonny 
Scally, Helen Van Keuran. and 
1 arol Wojik, are the girls who, 
on Tuesday morning were given 
their colors in a pre-pledging 
bow-pinning ceremony. After the 
ceremony, everyone tat down to 
a delicious pancake breakfast. 
Following pledging, which was 
held Tuesday night, the new 
pledges were taken to the Hatch 
and "treated" by their new sis- 

Maybe you weren't excited on 
Sunday afternoon, but Marcia 
Frost was. Reason ? She's now 
wearing an Alpha (lam pin. Sam 
Bowker's. Best Wishes to Marcia, 
Congratulations, Sam! 

Pi Phi looks more and more 
like a crepe-paper factory as each 
day draws us closer to Homecom- 
ing Week-end! Beav r Coyle and 
Kathy Lenkoski, our co-chairmen 
for the float, can be heard saying. 
"Just keep workin", at all hours 
of the day. 

Congratulations to Debbie Read 
on her being selected a member 
of the Queen's Court. This year's 
Homecoming Week-end promises 
to be a gala affair and "Pi Phi's 
Expecting Victory"! 


The Phi Dolts have return -d 
from the long week-end. all set 
for an even busier week. We had 
a very successful house-warming 
tea, October 4, 1959, at which 
time our newly decorated home 
was opened to the campus. Last 
week, we also entertained Mrs. 
John Kenton and Mrs. Joseph 
Mawson, Mrs. Mawson has re- 
cently become one of our advisors. 

Our Housemother, Mrs. Elliott 
Marshal], was hostess to a tea 
for Miss Helen Curtis, sorority 
housemothers and representatives 
of the various faiths. 

On October 13, 1959, we wel- 
comed three new pledges: Mer- 
rilee Atkins, '62, Irene Budrewicz, 
T>2, Ann Fitzgerald, 'fi2 and 
Judith Selent, '62 and a new sis- 
ter, Carolyn Zoia, '62. According 
to tradition, the sisters enter- 
tained their new pledges at the 
Town House in Amherst. 

Congratulations to Barbara 
Drake, our nominee for Honorary 
Colonel of the coming Military 
Ball; and to Susan Whitney, '60 
who has reecntly become engaged 
to Robert Blaine, '60. 

Points to ponder — Where was 
that loud music coming from last 
Thursday afternoon? And. in- 
cidentally. Lambda Chi, thanks 
for our flag. It was worth sing- 
ing for! LTncle Charlie called Fri- 
day night! Why-y-y-y-y-y not! 

Alumni Publications Spread 'Word' 

The main line of communica- 
tion between the University and 
its Alumni is the ALUMNUS 
and its supplementary Newslet- 
ter. This year there will be four 
issues of the ALUMNUS, ap- 
proximately two months apart 
with a Newsletter in off months 
for a total of eight mailings. 
The Editor of these publications, 
Mr. William Deminoff. Class of 
T>'J, who is also University Editor, 
has brought a great amount of 
talent into a revitalized and 
worthwhile publication. These 
magazines and Newsletters de- 
scribe not only campus activities 
but also events and happenings 
of the Alumni in their various 

locations throughout the world. 
The magazine is sent to all mem- 
bers of the Association and dis- 
tributed around the campus, es- 
tablishing a vital public-relations 
link without which we would be 
seriously hampered. 

In addition to these publica- 
tions, the Alumni Office and the 
Administration are collaborating 
on a Parents .Newsletter which 
will go out to the families of 
every student on campus, bring- 
ing them much closer to the 
"University family". This letter 
will be a quarterly and will con- 
tain many articles of informa- 
tion for parents about the activ- 
ities of their sons and daughters. 


UM Chorale Opens Singing Season 

The University of Massachu- 
setts Chorale will give its first 
performance next Wednesday, 
October 21, in Bowker Auditori- 
um. The program, which will be- 
gin at eight, will include Cari.s- 
simi's Jepthah and a group of 
lighter choruses. 

On Friday, October 23, at 
10:<>(> a.m., the Chorale will sing 
before 3000 members of the 
Hampden County Teachers' As- 
sociation at Springfield Munici- 
pal Auditorium. The songs in- 
cluded in this program will be: 
a chorus from an opera by Han- 
del, The Foolish Lover Squanders 
His Moments Brief of Joy; Alle- 
luia, by Alessando Scarlatti; two 
madrigals; Waltzing Matilda, an 
Australian folk song; and The 

Sinui Warrior, a South African 
song on which the University of 
Massachusetts' football cheering 
song is based. 

Carissimi's Jeptfmh contains 
sonn- of the most beautiful chor- 
uses in the world. It tells the 
story of Jepthah, leader of the 
Israelites, who vowed to God that 
he would sacrifice the first living 
creature he sees on returning 
home, if he is victorious over the 
Ammonites. His daughter greets 
him when he returns, and in 
beautiful choruses the Israelites 
lament her impending sacrifice. 
The part of Jepthah will be sung 
by Mr. Ethan Stanley, tenor, of 
Williston Academy, and Mrs. 
Shannon McCune, soprano, will 
sing the part of Jepthah's daugh- 

ter. Professor boric Alviani will 
sing the bass and baritone solos. 
Other students who are prepar- 
ing solos and ensembles are: 
Deanna Tan, graduate student, 
Judy Barney, '61, Arlaine Ander- 
son, '62, Ann Shutty, '61, Nancy 
Ringoen, *63, Barbara Wood, '63, 
Steve Allen, '61, and Fred Shotz, 

There will be no admission 
charge. We are sure the Chor- 
ale's performance will be a me- 
morable one. 


Omar Khayyam writes a new jingle 

Old Omar has come up with another corker of a 
couplet. Freely translated from the Persian: 

It's what's up front that counts 

If it hasn't got it there it hasn't got it 

True, the lines don't scan. But what 
do you expert from a tent-maker — 
the perfect rhyme of "Winston tastes 
good like a cigarette should"? 
We'll admit that something may have 
been lost in the translation. But when 
it comes to Winston, nothing i>» lost in 
the translation of rich, good tobacco 
taste. That's because up front of a 
pure white filter \^ intton has Kilter- 
Blend— a special selection of mild fla- 

vorful tobaccos specially processed 

for filter smoking. 

Winston is designeri to taste good. 

Or, as Omar puts it: 

The Moving Lighter lights; 

and having lit. 

Mick; ofT. Then you draw on IT, 
\nd hit by bit smoking pleasure 

With Filter-Blend up front, 
Winston's got what counts! 


The Campus Beat 





In honor of Homecoming Week 
I devote this column to some of 
the illustrious alumni who have 
(dis) graced this campus through- 
out the years. 

2nd Lt. Herbert Lily '42. Faint- 
ed and suffered fatal injuries at 
the sight of blood! The blood was 
caused by an 88 mm. shell that hit 
him square in the back. 

Kenneth (Blue-Gill) Fishman 
'38. Only man to attempt the 
Channel Swim underwater! His 
body washed ashore a week later. 

Irving Wurm '58. Perfected a 
new gasoline, on which he drove 
his Volkswagen through every 
state in the union, on one tank 
of gas! However, he did complain 
of a flooded engine somewhere 
between Los Angeles and Hono- 

Dr. Kurt VonBierstein '49. Dis- 
covered a small box capable of 
reproducing every sound of a 
symphony orchestra! He calls it 
Wunderbox. It is commonly calle I 
a radio. 

Orville Geranium '36. A bo- 
tanist, amazingly crossed a water- 
melon with a grape in hope o*f 
producing a grape the size of a 
watermelon! The results were 
equally amazing! A watermelon 
the size of a grape. 

Mike "Ratty" Kell '61. The 
toughest stud nt ever to graduate 
from the U. of M., broke a leg 
the first time he over stepped on 
the gas pedal of a car, and 
laughed uproariously! The leg 
belonged to an old lady who was 
in the way. 

Vincent Sap'ente '60. Suffered a 
fractured skull, a broken leg, and 

a sprained index finger, stepping 
on a cigarette butt! It was at the 
bottom of an open manhole. 

Well enough of this. Let's check 
into the activities of their equally 
sad contemporaries. 

The Outing Club is going on a 
"Bike Hike", this Sunday, Oct. 18 
to cover the area around Am- 
herst. Departure is from Skinner 
Parking Lot at 9:00 A.M. All 
that is needed is a bicycle and a 
noon lunch. In case of rain I 
would also advise an umbrella. 
The Christian Fellowship Meet- 
ing, scheduled for the Plymouth 
Room tonight, has moved it's time 
back from 7:00 P.M. to 6:00 P.M. 
due to the float parade. The 
speaker will be Miss Gladys 
Baines of the Baptist Mid Mis- 
sions. All are invited. 

A Square Dance will be held 
tonight, after the rally, from 
8:30-11:15 P.M. in the Main Ball- 
room of the S.U. While on the 
subject, the Square Dance Club 
meets every Wednesday night at 
7:00 P.M., so read this and tear 

down all those signs they've 

got up. 

There will bo a Homecoming 
Dance tomorrow evening from 
from 8-12 P.M. in the S.U. Ball- 
room. Admission will be $1.25 per 
couple. Music will be provided by 
the orchestra of Gus Perfito. 

A Music Hour will be held in 
(fie S.U. Sunday at 3:00 P.M. 

Movies of the UMass-Rhode 
Island Game will be shown in the 
Council Chambers of the S.U. this 
Sunday evening at 7:00 P.M. 
Everyone is invited. 

Home Economics News 


The resenrch department of 
Skinner Hall presented the first 
of four School of Home Econom- 
ics Convocations recently. Doc 
tor Anne Wurtz presented the 
members of her staff, and each 
in turn spoke of their respective 
work, primarily baser! on the 
study of the vitamin Thiamine. 
Frances Richards '60, spoke of 
her experience in the research 
department this past summer. 
The entire program was planned 
by Alice Burt '60, and Sally Cut- 
let 100. 

The membership drive for the 
Edna Skinner Home Ec Club is 
in full swing under the chairman- 
ship of Debby Kinne '61. Dorm 
captains are campaigning in all 
of the women's dorms and it is 
hoped for a 100$ membership 
this year. 

The executive board o4 the 
Home Ec Club held a meeting 
last night. Final plans were 
drawn up for the Induction cere- 
mony which is to be held next 
Wednesday night at the conclu- 
sion of the membership drive. 

The club program for the en- 
tire year was derided on, and 
Judy Williams V,2 is in charge 
• if prepari ng and distributing in- 
dividual programs to faculty and 
club members. 

Skinner Lounge was the scene 
of the first meeting of the Stu- 
dent Faculty Relationship Com- 
mittee. Plana were made for 
adding new members to the com- 
mittee, and a list of topics to be 
discussed was drawn up. Stu- 



dents interested in giving sug- 
gestions for relationship im- 
provements should bring them to 
Dawn Emerson '61, Leach House, 
or to any committee member. 


$9.00 Taken from wallet. If 
anyone has any information con- 
cerning $9.00, taken from my 
wallet in the upstairs T.V. 
Lounge in the S.U., Wednesday 
between 4:00 and 5:00, please 
contact me right away. I need 
this money for expenses. Thank 

Louise Kelleher, Dwight M06 
* * * 

Help Reconcile Roommates. I 
lost my roommate's trenchcoat in 
the Hatch. I have yours (With the 
orange stain and the plaid lin- 
ing). Please return my room- 
mate'fl (with Zip-in lining.) 
Thanks a lot. 

Lynn Hutching*, Knowlton 215 

Found: Fountain pen at Wom- 
en's Athletic Field. Owner con- 
tact John G, Young, 322 Wheel- 









1 1 

1st 7 h If 




on sale at the 


ty Store Sat 




the benefit 

of ; 




1 1 



$1.25 each 




Redmen Ravaged Rams 
At '51 Homecoming, 40-7 



The UMass Redmen beat the 
Rhode Island Rams in the Home- 
eotnlng Day football game in 
1051. This, in itself, is no out- 
standing accomplishment, except 
Uu- the fact that the win has not 
been repeated in seven attempts 

But eight years ago the Red- 
men gave the Rams such a beat- 
ing that it will take them many 
more years to forget it. In that 
T»l contest the UMies rolled to a 
10-7 decision. 

Took Lead In Four Plays 

It took the men from UMass a 
mere four plays to get their as- 
sault under way. Junior halfback 
Gigi Howland capped the first 
UMass march by dashing the 
final ten yards to the end zone 
for the touchdown and the Red- 

Maynard . . . 

(Continued front page 1) 
students who work as corres- 
pondents for newspapers or who 
are in journalistic jobs on cam- 
pus, members of the Senior 
Board of the Collegian and stu- 
dents who major in journalism. 
Professor Musgrave is the club's 

Among journalism alumni who 
have made recent noteworthy 
news are: 

Louis M. Lyons '18, Director 
of the Nieman Fellowship at 
Harvard and News Analyst over 
WGBH in Boston, who was this 
year's winner of the Freedom 
Foundation Medal for his "out- 
standing achievement in helping 
to bring about a better under- 
standing of the American way 
of life ..." through his televi- 
sion series called "Essentials of 

Avrom Romm '48, Managing 
Editor of the Middletown (N.Y.) 
Daily Record, was the recipient 
for his newspaper of the N.W. 
Ayer and Son 1959 Award for 
the best-looking tabloid-size 
newspaper of its class in the 

From 1950 until 1955, Mr. 
Romm was the alumni repre- 
sentative on the Colhginn'a Pub- 
lishing . Board, a policy-making 
body which moots monthly. 

Paul A. Perry '50, education 
reporter for the Worcester Tele- 
gram has been awarded a Mass 
Media Fellowship by the Fund 
for Adult Education for a year's 
independent study of education 
and related subjects at Harvard 

Mr. Perry majored in English 
at UMass and was an editor of 
the Collegian during his under- 
graduate years. 


-NOW . . . ENDS SAT,- 
Alec Guinness 


with B«tte Davi» 


$1 Hit of the Year! 
James Stewart 


'Anatomy of 
A Murder' 

with Jam»» W*lch 

men led fi-0. 

Early in the second quarter 
Howland again crossed I he Rhodie 
goal line, this time on a one yard 
plunge and Don Smith converted 
the point after. The two teams 
played to a standstill for the re- 
mainder of the period, and at 
half time the Redmen took away 
a 13-0 lead. 

The start of the second half 
saw a revitalized Rhode Island 
team. Marching 72 yards alter 

UMass's only punt of the after- 
noon, the Rams pulled to within 
G points of the Redmen, 13-7, with 
six and one half minutes gone in 
the third canto. 

That was the end of the Rams' 
attack. The Eckmen, seemingly in- 
furiated by the Rhodie score, 
roared back with vengeance. 
Howland Scores Third 

Howland blasted over for his 
third tally of the game with four 
minutes left in the stanza and 
Smith again booted the extra 
point. On the last play of the 
quarter the Redmen scored again. 
This time halfback Buster Di- 
Vincenzo knifed over from the 
four and the Redmen moved out 
in front 26-7 

In the final period the inspired 

Redmen could do no wrong. With 
quarterback Noel Reebenacker, 
later to become a little All-Amer- 
ican, at the helm. UMass moved 
50 yards in three plays. Reeb 
carried for seven, passed 12 yards 
to Pyne, then carried over himself 
from one yard out. DiVincenzo 
split the uprights and the Red- 
men were in the van. :\\~. 

Unmerciful in th« 
Redmen tallied agi 
before the final gun. 
Redman raced 42 van 
five, then bulled over 
touchdown. The pi 
good and, as the wh 
scoreboard read UMi 


nik. the 

- •(..,„! 


to the 

for the 

after was 

e blew, t lie 

i 10 UR1 7. 

by HAL IH TTON '60 

The Rhode Island Rams come to 

One Of Redmen's Best 

This Homecoming game eight 
years ago was one of the best of- 
fensive shows ever put on by a 
UMass team. The Redmen rolled 
up 469 yards on the ground and 
another 100 through the air for 
a total of 569 yards, and racked 
up 26 first downs while register- 
ing their devastating win. 

Tomorrow the R 
take on the Rhod<- 
for the Homccomim 
peat of the 1951 
would be a proper 
the returning Alum 


A re- 

orae for 

Alumni Field tomorrow afternoon 
bent ofl spoiling another UMass 
homecoming Two years ago they 
turned the trick 28-13. Last fall 
tlv Redmen walked all over the 
Rami statistically, hut fumbled 
away the ball game, 24-8, 

Coach Charlie O'Rourke has 
never beaten our visitors. Tom 
Eck's crew ruled Rhody 40-7 in 

Senior quart rback Roger Pear- 
son leads a veteran backfield in- 
to tomorrow's clash. Pearson 
has been the field general on the 
All Yankee Conference team the 
paal two seasons. Last year he 
picked up 487 yards in four games 
to lead the loop in total offense. 

Halfback John Rollins and full- 
back Bill Poland are well worth 
watching. Rollins is the Rams top 
ground gainer as well as Pear- 
son's favorite aerial target. Po- 
land was an all conference selec- 
tion two seasons back but was 
hampered by injuries most of last 
year. A bad ankle has forced him 
to see only limited action this fall. 

Like Maine, our homecoming 
guests have a weak and inexper- 
ienced forward Wall. The Redmen 
should win their first Homecom- 
ing game since 1954 tomorrow. 

Saturday Sidelight 

Michigan State is bowing out 
en its long tradition of allowing 

no women in the football press 

It came to the showdown stage 
when Suzette Ramsey was as- 
signed to -ports on the campus 
newspaper and promptly an- 
nounced she would like to cover 
football games. 

Sports Publicist Ered Stabley, 
who had kept women out of the 
press box because they were 
"distracting influences" promptly 
hacked down, although perhaps 
reluctantly, Be said he would lift 
the barrier. 

Michigan State Athletic Direc- 
tor Riggie Munn is in Suzette's 
corner. He said. "I'm sure the 
Athletic Department won't have 
any trouble getting along with 

Perhaps we should take notice. 
No offense. Vinnv. 

WMUA On The Air 

WML A will be on hand to 
bring the big homecoming clash 
to all UMass fans who can't get 
to Alumni Field. 

Hal Dutton will handle the play 
by play while Howie Wilson and 
Jim Treleaae fill in with color. 
Broadcast time is 1:20. 


Any freshman interested in be- 
coming frosh basketball manager, 
contact Dave Blais, AL 3-9295, as 
soon as possible. 


New breakfast drink 

you can keep in your room! 

early ellen: I get up so early 
to study that a glass of TANG 
tides me over until breakfast. It's 
delicious— and wakes you up bet- 
ter than a cold shower. 


fore-and -after-meal TANG man. 
It really tills in where fraternity 
food leaves off. Buy two jars. 
Your friends need vitaminC. too ! 


TANG and I can make it through 
class, .'til 1 have time for break- 
fast Fast?- 1 All you have lo do is 

add lo old water and 


Just mix with cold water! 

DEAD BEAT DON: I have to put 

in a lot of hours on my Lit. But 

since I have TANG on my book- 

!f it really keeps me going 

■n through the longest hours. 


A product of Gsnarsl Foort* K tchiint 

wanted: Characters and captions for campus TANG-ites (like 
ibove). Must relate to TANG. Will pay 825 for every entry used. 


TANG has real wake- up taste, 
more vitamin C than fresh or 
frozen orange or grapefruit juice. 
Plus vitamin A. TANG keeps 
without refrigeration so you can 
keep TANG right in your room. 

r\ddn M: TANG College Contest, Hept.GRM. Post Division. Battle 
Creek. Mich (Entries must 1h- postmarked before Dec. ir>. 1689.) 




UMass Seeks Second 
YanCon Win vs. URI 


The Massachusetts Redmen 
will go after their second Yankee 
Conference win tomorrow, when 
they face off against the Univer- 
sity of Rhode Island Rams at 
Alumni Field, kickoff time 
scheduled for 1:30 p.m. 

For the Redmen it will be a 
matter of do or die if they hope 
to win the YanCon crown. Last 
Saturday's loss to Connecticut 

One of the bright parts of the 
Connecticut game was the out- 
standing play of the UMass de- 
fensive team. Fullback DICK 
HOSS. 5'9". 197 pound junior 
letterman from Rockland, has 
been one of the individual de- 
fensive standouts in all of the 
games so far this season. 

gives UMass a Conference record 
of 1 and 1. Rhode Island, with a 
record of one loss and one tie 
can be eliminated as a threat to 
Bean Pot aspirations, along with 
Maine, which has a 1-1-2 record 
thus far. Both Connecticut and 
New Hampshire are undefeated. 
Thus, a win tomorrow, while not 
guaranteeing a YanCon crown, 
will keep the UMass hopes alive. 


Tomorrow's starting lineup for 
the Redmen wit probably be the 
same as last week. Still sorely 
missed are the services of half- 

•62, Sports Editor 
backs Tom Delnickas and Bob 
Roland. Delnickas will probably 
be sidelined for another two 
weeks, while Roland will be out 
for the remainder of the season. 
Both backs were injured in the 
Delaware game two weeks ago. 

Tomorrow's clash between the 
Redmen and the Bears will be 
the thirty-fourth meeting of 
these two clubs. Rhode Island 
has the overwhelming majority 
in this series of twenty-one wins 
as against ten loses and two ties. 

The Redmen's record against 
the Rams is the worst it has 
compiled against any team. 

Charlie O'Rourke's crew will 
have three reasons for wanting 
to beat Little Rhody. The first 
is to keep in contention for the 
Bean Pot, the second is a win in 
front of what is expected to be 
a large alumni homecoming, and 
the third reason is to climb up 
a notch in the series against the 

Off The Record 

Bad breaks have contributed 
to the Redmen's failure to click 
after their opening win against 
Maine. A little help from Lady 
Luck could have spelled the dif- 
ference in both the Harvard and 
UConn games. Only against 
Delaware could it be said the 
Redmen were outplayed ... It 
is interesting to note here that 
in last week's outing, UMass out 
played Connecticut all the way. 

The proof of this is in the fact 
that the Redmen gained over 200 
hundred yards rushing during 
the first half alone. However, 
the failure to hold on to the ball 
deep on the Huskies' territory 
proved fatal. ^ 



Connecticut 1 

New Hampshire 1 

Maine 1 

Massachusetts 1 

Rhode Island 






62 7 

75 42 

21 42 


14 52 

l.i .v_/. ■ ■ ■ 

(Continued from page 1) 

Don Saari (TKE), President of 
thr Fraternity Social Chairmen, 
answered that "this (November 
7) is the only date this semester 
that does not have a major event 

Mark Nelson (PSK) pointed out 
that the social chairmen know 
what the situation is better than 
we (IFC) do. "I think -ve should 
go along with what they decide," 

he said. 

Starkweather suggested that 
the parties be held without the 
points. Saari said that this was 
brought up at the meeting of the 
social chairmen and approved un- 

After 20 minutes of heated dis- 
cussion, President Tom Campbell 
(TC) called for a vote and Len- 
non's motion was approved 11-4. 


The IFC decided that, after 
talking it over with the members 
in the houses, that points should 
not be awarded for intermural 
debates. However, the council is 
urging all fraternity members in- 
terested in debating to form 
teams and participate in the reg- 
ular debating program. 


An amendment to the IFC by- 
laws was passed after a brief 

JIM HICKMAN, 165-lb. junior 
from Boston, is the fastest man 
on the Redman squad. A favor- 
ite passing target of Conway's, 
Hickman is a dangerous break- 
away runner. 

Win Road Race 


Although there were no sched- 
uled track meets this past holiday 
weekend, both the varsity and 
freshmen were busy under the 
guise of the University of Massa- 
chusetts Track Club. 

In Springfield Dick Atkinson 
won a 4.6 mile road race with a 
time of 25:55. Dick is one of this 
year's cross-country co-captains. 
This has been his best race of 
the year and he has yet to reach 
his peak. 

In Boston the freshmen and 
varsity ran in the South Boston 
Road Race which covered a three- 
mile course. Here the Redmen 
came to life and took home five 
trophies, four individual and one 
team trophy. 


1. Reider. Harvard 14:10 

2. Hurley. B.C •* :2S 

3. Balch*. UMass I* 1 " 

4. Barron*. UMass UfM 

5. Kirkland " :58 

6. Hasbrouck*. UMass 14:59 

7. LaMarre*. UMass - 14:59 

11. Harrington*, UMass 

•Trophy winners i 

The team trophy winners for 
the University v ere Balch, Bar- 
ron, Hasbrouck and LaMarre. 

It may be Interesting to note 
that the freshmen bested those 
varsity men that did run in this 
race. There has been talk around 
the locker room of the freshmen 
challenging the sophomores to a 
cross-country race, the length of 
which would be somewhere be- 
tween the Freshmen 2.75 miles 
and the varsity 1.5 mile course. 

You Think You 've Got Troubles? 

This end seems to have problems approaching. The Rhode Island 
Rams will also be approaching problems at Alumni Field Satur- 
day. Of course, we hope that no RI end gets quite as far as this 
fellow did (53 yds.), but, we'll give them their share of ups and 

Forty Freshmen Show Up For 
Freshman Hoop Openings 

will be dressed for action. 

Tashman, Dunham, Conlin, and 
Seigal are the only men that have 
been awarded scholarships, leav- 
ing eleven postions unfilled. 

At the end of a short warm- 
up session, Coach Zunik addressed 
the candidates. He stressed team- 
work and determination as the 
main factors in a winning team. 

At first glance, the candidates 
seemed to show a lot of potential, 
making the selection of twenty 
very difficult. It looks like a good 
year for the Frosh. 

The freshman basketball team 
met for the first time in the cage 
on Thursday, Oct. 15. Forty 
freshmen turned out to try to 
qualify for starting positions. 

This year the team will carry 
twenty players, of which fifteen 

In the opinion of this writer the 
freshmen would give the sopho- 
mores a run for their money. 
This event would probably be on 
the same day as the alumni-var- 
sity meet that has been in the 
planning for some time. 

discussion in which Mark Nelson 
described the measure as leaving 
"too much interpretation to a few 
individuals," and Hal Lane (SPE) 
said that "this is an unwritten 
law which is now being written." 
The amendment, which was pro- 
posed by Dick Gaberman (AEPi), 
reads as follows: "The IFC 
Judiciary will have the power to 
act if a member fraternity has, 
through its actions or negligence, 
brought unfavorable criticism 
upon the fraternity system." 


• • 

years of distinctive wear, 
in Arrow Oxford Cloth 

Our new Arrows have everything you want 
in a shirt — the perfect fitting collar, in favorite 
buttondown and other collar styles — quality 
"Sanforised" fabric, in white, olids, and classic 
stripes — and above all, the oustanding 

workmanship typical of Arrow. $5.00. 

F. A. Thompson & Son 

13 No. Pleasant St. — Amherst, Mass. 


'Bonus 9 






Symington Features 
Of Government In 

Sen. Stuart Symington of Mis- 
souri, speaking at the annual 
homecoming convocation at the 
University of Massachusetts 
Saturday, advocated that the gov- 
ernment "open its books to the 
American people", to help them 
realize the true strength and dan- 
ger of our adversaries. He said 
that, aside from its physical and 
economic strength, America's 
greatest asset is its spiritual 


In a private press conference 
on the subject of missiles Sen. 
Symington stated that overem- 
phasis on budget -balancing is 
jeopardizing American security. 
He listed his opinion of three 
prerequisites for peace: 

1. The ability to retaliate im- 
mediately in case of attack; 

1. The enemy's awareness of 
this ability; 

3. The ability to wage conven- 
tional war. 

Seen leaving Bowker Auditorium after receiving their Honorary 
degrees at the Annual Homecoming Convocation are (left to right): 
Sen. Stuart Symington and Adm. Jerauld Wright along with Pro- 
vost Shannon McCune. 

Provost McCune 
To Japan For 




Dr. Shannon McCune, Provost 
of the University of Massachu- 
setts, left Sunday on a trip to 
Japan to Study recent develop- 
ments in the 1C A- sponsored ex- 
change program between the 
American institution and Hok- 
kaido University in Sapporo. 

Pr. McCune. a distinguished 
geographer and expert on the 
Far East, will remain in Japan 
for a month. He will meet with 
the president and members of the 
staff of Hokkaido University and 
with U.S. officials in charge of 
the International Cooperation Ad- 
ministration mission in Japan. 

He will also visit sites at Sap- 
poro whore projects are being 
carried out as part of the ex- 
change program. 

During part of his stay, he will 
meet with officials at the U.S. 
Embassy in Tokyo to discuss the 
University's role in the program 
and to make recommendations for 
extending it. 

Presently, two members of the 
University's College of Agricul- 
ture are engaged in research and 
development projects at Hokkaido 
and eight members of the Japa- 
nese institution are attending the 
University of Massachusetts. Five 
more students are expected soon. 
The exchange program was be- 
gun in November 1957 after cor- 
respondence between the two 
schools the previous year. 

Hokkaido was established in 
1876 by Col. William Smith Clark, 
third president of the University 
of Mass., and several Japanese 
educators, who planned to estab- 
lish an agricultural college in 
Sapporo modeled after American 
agricultural colleges. 

In 1956 Pres. Mather, Dean 


then of the College of 
lire, and Dr. John Zah- 
now coordinator for the 
project, visited Hokkaido and re- 
established ties between the two 

Dr. McCune visited Hokkaido 
in the summer of 1957, during a 
trip to Japan as chairman of the 
American delegation to a regional 
conference of the International 


tl U 


After making an extensive geo 
graphical field trip in the Hok- 
kaido area, he met with the presi- 
dent of Hokkaido University to 
help lay the groundwork for the 
1CA exchange program. 

Author of some 90 articles on 
geographic, educational, and in- 
ternational affairs, and the book 
"Korea's Heritage: A Regional 
and Social Geography", published 
in Tokyo in 195»> 

Dr. McCune served as economic 
analyst and chief economic intel- 
ligence officer for the Board of 
Economic Warfare and Foreign 
Economic Administration. After 
•erring in the Far East he was 
awarded the Medal of Freedom 
by the President of the United 

For his work as a geographer 
and analyst in economic geo- 
graphy, he was awarded the 
Pandit Madan Mohan Malaviya 
Medal in 1950 by the National 
Geographical Society of India. 

He has served as deputy direc- 
tor for the Far East Program 
Division of the Economic Co- 
operation Administration and was 
acting chief of the special ECA 
Technical and Economic Mission 
in Indonesia in 1961. Presently he 
is a member of the U.S National 
Commission on UNESCO. 

Dr. McCune has been provost 
at the University since 1956. He 


Mather Hits State House 
4 Confusion\ Centralization 


President Mather, in a freewheeling, open talk, addressed a small 
group at the Public Health Auditorium last Thursday night. In his 
speech, which \vr. •■ sponsored by the Political Science Association, 
Mather told the audience that it was the trustees', not the legislature's 
right to appoint his successor. He said there was some "confusion" 
in the State House about this. 

Expressing a concern over the trustees' apparent ignorance of 
their rights, Mather *n : d it was the exclusive right of the trustees 
to appoint the president, and their choice was not subject to legisla- 
tive approval or interference. 

President Blather cited the Dartmouth College Supreme Court 
case, in which Daniel Webster defined the position of the trastees. 

The purpose of President Mather's speech, "The Campus and the 
State". was to gi N e an objective analysis of problems stemming from 
the relationship between the University and the State. 

Mather's chief criticism is the centralization of control in Boston 
through a bureaucracy set up by the Executive Branch to govern the 
University. He suggested the formation of a governing board which 
woufd be more closely attached to the University to offset this cen- 

He mentioned that a member of the legislature proposed further 
centralization by bringing the University back under the direction of 
the Commissioner of Education. To this Mather replied: "If that day 
ever comes, this University is doomed." 

President Mather went on to say, "The state university does not 
belong to the legislature; it belongs to the people." He said this idea 
was a joke, for the University has always been classified as "just an- 
other department" by the legislature. 

Mather added that, "If the President disapproves of the state's 
mandates, he should resign." 

Speaking of the relationship between the University of Massachu- 
setts and the state, he told his listeners that the trouble here is the 
legislature has never defined our "purposes". Thus the Legislators 
think of us in the same category as the other "state mental institu- 

President Mather expressed his dislike for Artiele s-irty-three of 
the State'a Constitution which state* that all revenue must be turned 
<jr$r to the legislature* "We are the only state university that still 
has to do that," he said. "Consequently, the I'niversity has to plead 
for salary raises to acquire good professorg." 

He also touched upon the subject of pay increases, stating that 
"professors are an elite class" who are more deserving of a pay in- 
crease than the janitors in the State House. 


He said it was "too early to 
judge" the effectiveness of Soviet 
Premier Nikita Khrushchev's visit. 

He commented that there was 
"nothing new" in Khrushchev's 
disarmament plan, but perhaps it 
was a good sign that he offered 

Unification of the armed forces, 
in Symington's opinion, would re- 
duce friction and strengthen our 
military powers. 

Sen. Symington and Adm. 
Jerauld Wright, U.S. Atlantic 
Fleet Commander, were presented 
honorary degrees at the convoca- 

Sen. Symington was b'orn in 
Amherst, educated in public 
schools in Baltimore, and received 
his B.A. degree at Yale after an 
honorable discharge from the 
Army. He was awarded the Medal 
of Merit in 1947 and the Dis- 
tinguished Setwice Medal in 1952. 

In 1955 he introduced an inter- 
national plan for disarmament 
which was passed unanimously by 
the Senate. 

Adm. Wright, also a native of 
Amherst, graduated from Anna- 
polis in 1917. He has been award- 
ed the Distinguished Service 
Medal. Legion of Merit, Gold and 
Silver Star Medals, and Letter of 
Commendation from his Com- 
mander-in-chief in the Pacific. He 
now resides at the U. S. Na%al 
Base in Norfolk, Va. 

Musiak Expects Exhibits To Play 
Colorful Part At Horticultural Show 

Entered n» aerond claaa matter at the port office at A inherit. 
Mate Printed three limn weekly during the academic rear, rt- 
eept during vacation and examination periods: twice a week the 
week following a vacation or culmination period, or when a 
holiday falli within the week. Accepted for mailing under the 
authority of the act of March I, 1879. aa amended by the art of 
June 11, 1H4. 

Subscription price IS 60 per rear: 12 00 per •emaeter 

Office Student Union. l'nl» of Masa., Arahernt. Mast. 

Member Aaeociated Colle«iate Prea* 
patatUaa I flu*., Tuaa , Tbur» * 00 p m 

n t I y 
serving as 
chairman of a 
committee to es- 
tablish a new 
college in the 
Connecticut Val- 
ley area. 

Around 15 student exhibits are 
expected at this year's Student 
Horticultural Show to be held Oc- 
tober 30 to November 1 in the 
Physical Education building. The 
public is invfted without charge. 

Only undergraduates in the Col- 
lege of Agriculture are eligible 
to enter the competition which 
features ea<h awards up to $50. 
Each student or group of students 
must design and construct his 
own exhibit in full scale or 

The State Department of Agri- 
culture is donating $300 in prize 
money for the competition. The 
money will be distibuted among 

the top three winners: formal, in- 
formal, modern, naturalistic, and 
educational classes. The Massach- 
usetts Association of Nurserymen 
is donating the $50 for the best 
exhibit among all classes. 

Heading up the organization of 
the 10' x 10', as they are com- 
monly called, is Thomas Musiak, 
Greenfield, a four-year senior 
majoring in landscape operations. 
He is also chairman of the inside 
information booth. 

"Always a colorful part of the 
Hort Show, these exhibits often 
are a source of inspiration and 
discussion for people attending 
the show," said Musiak. 

Peter Pan Grants 
Reduced Rates 


A reduced rate for students 
taking busses between Boston and 
Amherst went into effect this 
weekend Students wll be able to 
purchase two tickets to Boston 
for $0. The previous rate was 
$8.25. These tickets will be valid 
30 days to or from Boston, and 
are transferable. 

Since the Peter Pan Bus Lines 
extended its service to Amherst 
last month, members of the 
Senate and C^lhoian have been 
working for a reduction of rates. 

At a meeting Tuesday night an 
agreement with Peter Pieknelly, 
vice president of the company, 
was finally reached. 

Pieknelly said, "We are happy 
to make available to students of 
the I'niversity dependable bus 
service at a reduced rate." 

Earlier, Pieknelly said that the 
company had no intention of com- 
peting with car pools, where stu- 
dents pay $2 round trip. He said, 
"We could not possibly do that 
and stay in business." 

The new rates were announced 
at the Senate meeting Wednesday 
night by Senator Bob Armstrong 
'(50. chairman of the Senate Serv- 
ices Committee. 

"This new service is something 
that has been needed by the stu- 
dent* here at the University, and 
it's now available at a rate with* 
in their pocket books." Armstrong 




Homecoming Weekend 

by Ed York 

James Leonard 
Stanley Patz 
Larry Popple 







Miss Virginia Anderson, Queen 




Rollins Bewilders UMASS 
In Disappointing Upset 


The University of Rhode Is- 
land, behind the splendid broken- 
field running of halfback John 
Rollins, overwhelmed Charlie 
O'Rourke's Redmen, 30-6, before 
a Homecoming Day crowd of 
6500 at Alumni Field. 

The loss to the Rams means 
an elimination of UMass from 
any chance of winning the Bean 
Pot Crown. 

The only Redman score came 
in the second quarter. Senior 
halfback Bill Reynolds returned 
a Rollins punt 56 yards before 
he was stopped on the Ram 29 
yard line. Quarterback John Mc- 
Cormick then connected with 
halfback Jim Hickman for a 29 
yard touchdown pass play. Mc- 
Cormick's extra point pass was 

Despite the lopsided score, 
Rhode Island only scored once in 
the first half. This came after 
one minute and 40 seconds of 
the second quarter, when quart- 
erback Charlie Vento completed 
a 21 yard pass to halfback Dick 
Grosz to complete a 60 yard 
drive in nine plays. 

During the second half, the 
Redmen were helpless, while Rol- 
lins paced the Rams to an easy 

Quarterback Roger Pearson 
scored the second marker for 
Rhody when he went over from 
the one to climax a 66 yard 

The next Ram marker came 
early in the fourth quarter, when 

'62, Sports Editor 
fullback Gene Peck scooted ten 
yards to pay dirt. 

Rhode Island completed its as- 
sault when fullback Bill Poland 
dashed over from the two, fol- 
lowing a 16 yard pass from 
Vento to Rollins. Shortly after, 
Rollins left the game to the ap- 
plause of both Massachusetts 
and Rhode Island fans. Rollins 
gained 114 yards, while pacing 
the Ram offense. 

Off The Record 

Saturday's game was a dis- 
gusting upset for the student 
body and the alumni. The loss 
eliminated UMass from a chance 
to win the YanCon crown, dis- 
appointed a huge Homecoming 
Day crowd, and gave Rhode Is- 
land win number 22, as against 
ten losses. Undoubtedly the Mon- 
day morning quarterbacks will 
have a lot to say. Who can blame 
them? This was supposed to be 
one of the best Redmen teams 
in years. Yet, since their upset 
victory over Maine, the Redmen 
have lost four straight. They 
went into Saturday's game 
picked as favorites . . . for the 
first time this year. 

Now, both the Alumni and 
student body will be looking for a 
scapegoat. Who it will be remains 
to be seen, but coach Charlie 
O'Rourke will probably draw the 
most fire. Yet, is O'Rourke to 
blame? A coach can only teach 
the fundamentals of football, he 
cannot play the game. 

He '8 Gone About As Far As He Can Go! 

UMass quarterback JOHN CONWAY (21) seems to have reached the end of the line of this play 
during Saturday's URI game. Like the rest of the UMass team, Conway didn't get very far against 
the Rams. 

—Photo by Pili 

Is the football team to blame ? 
Are we lacking talent? 

Every Coach in the Yankee 
Conference, including O'Rourke 
predicted that this was one of 
the best Redmen teams to come 
along in years. 

Perhaps the front office is at 
fault. Maybe their methods of 
obtaining football players is in- 

One of these three is to blame. 

Perhaps all of them. 

No matter who is at fault one 
thing is ciear: something must be 
done, if we are to obtain a win- 
ning ball club. 







NOV. 26, 87, 88. 



Frosh Gridsters Top Brown 38-0 

The UMass freshman football 
team snapped back from their 
recent loss at the hands of Bos- 
ton University to swamp Brown 
University, 36-0. 

The frosh played a hard, spir- 
ited game. 

The win was a result of true 
team effort, and outstanding 
work was turned in by halfback 
Pete Schindler, quarterback Al 
Hedlund, halfback Ken Kezar and 
end Paul Majeski. 

For complete details on this 
game, the soccer game, and the 
cross country meet, see tomor- 


The varsity soccer team lost 
Saturday to Trinity, 7-1, in East 
Hartford. The booters will play 
again tomorrow in Worcester a- 
gainst Worcester Polytechnic In- 
stitute at 3:30. The freshman 
soccer team will play Windham 
College Thursday. 

row's special issue of the Colle- 

Tennis Tourney 

Final Round 
To Be This Week 

The final rounds of the men's 
singles tennis tourney are sche- 
duled for the week of October 
19 to 24. The quarter-finals will 
be held on Monday, the semi-fin- 
als on Thursday, and the final 
round on Friday. All will be at 
4.00 p.m. 

The field, which started out 
with fifty-three candidates, has 
been anrrowed down to the fol- 
lowing, who will participate in the 
quarter-finals: Paul Norton (fac- 
ulty) vs. Don Bossart (grad.); 
Sam Levy ('62) vs. Don Drink- 
water or Ron Rainka (both '62); 
oBb Masow ('62) vs. Tom Simons 

Need We Say More? 


1. Contest start* October ltth. 

2. Contest closes November 13th at 1:06 p.m. 

3. Write name and ad ar —s on empty package or box of Marlboro. 

4. Deposit in carton conveniently placed in University Store 

5. Contest op«n to all registered undergraduate*. 

6. Winning name will be drawn immediately after close of contest in the V Store. 

The express 

representstion of the spirit of 

ond half of the URI game. 

•n accurate 
during ISO oso- 

wr Yoj* 

Letter On 
Old Chapel 

See p. 2 




Town of Amherst to emphasize pre-revolutionary origins 
thru exhibits, speeches, decorations, and programs 

Out of uniform, mister?... 

— Phot* by Stanley Pats 

DAVE OSTERHOUT, AGR, is shown in the Hatch this past 
Thursday as he was tapped as the new Maroon Key. Dave, from 
Walpole. is replacing a Key who transferred to Boston University. 

Renowned poet Archibald MacLeish 
to participate on literary panel 

Amherst's ten-day Bicentennial celebration which began Friday with the UMass Home- 
coming Float Parade will go on all week honoring the traditions and people of Amherst. 

Climaxing the ceremonies is the four-hour parade on Sunday beginning at 1 p.m. 
including over eighty parade units such as antique cars, horses and carriages, and units 
dressed as Revolutionary soldiers. 

Archibald MacLeish, of Harvard, contemporary poet and author of the current 
Broadway play, J.B." will high- 

light the symposium, "Three 
on Emily Dickinson" Friday at 
2 p.m. 

Also participating in the dis- 
cussion will be Louise Bogan, lit- 
erary critic for the New Yorker, 
and Richard Wilbur. The program 
will be held at 2 p.m. in Alumni 
Gymnasium at Amherst College. 

Emily Dickinson's birthplace 
and home, -presently a private 
home, will be opened to the pub- 
lic Friday morning from 10 to 
12 a.m. 

On Wednesday a room for Ro- 
bert Frost at the Jones Library 
will be dedicate*' at 4 p.m. Rov 
P. Basler, Director of the Refer- 
ence Department of the Library 
of Congress, will give the address. 

To further honor the one-time 
resident of Amherst, "Frostiana," 
a choral composition by Randall 
Thompson, based on poems by Ro- 

bert Frost, will be sung in the 
high school auditorium. 

Open house in the Amherst pub- 
lic schools on the 22nd, will fea- 
ture spelling bees, a band concert, 
and field day events. 

Old fashioned sales and displays 
will be held on the 23rd, Commu- 
nity Day, along with the dedica- 
tion of the memorial for Harlan 
Fiske Stone, a Supreme Court 
Chief Justice. 

The selectmen will hold a town 
meeting in the old style Friday 

The Bicentennial Ball, held at 
the UMass SU, will conclude Fri- 
day's events. 

The Earl of Amherst, a descen- 
dant of Lord Jeffery Amherst, 
for whom the town is named, will 
receive an honorary degree from 

(Continued on uaae 3) 

Thirty-three campus belles 
vie for honorary colonel post 

Thirty-three girls have been 
nominated by fraternities, soror- 
ities, and dormitories for the po- 
sition of Honorary Colonel of the 
Air Force and Armor ROTC Ca- 
det Corps. 

The nominees and their spon- 
sors are: 

Baker House. Pst. icia Blackler '63 

Lewis House, Theo Coughlin '62 

Phi Sigma Kappa, Harriet Cutler 

Phi Mu Delta, Ann Darraq '61 

Phi Delta Nu, Barbara Drake 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alice Erf. 
gerton '62 

Leach House, Carole Grant '61 • 
Adams House, Patricia Grimley 

Chi Omega, Sandra Hill '61 

Sigma Phi Epsilon. Nancy Horsch 

Greenough, Judy Iveraon '62 
Crabtree House, Hyukee Kim *61 
Lambda Chi Alpha, Judy Kroll '61 
Wheeler House, Sally Lane '63 
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Jane Lewis '62 
Dwight. Kathryn Lilly '61 

Mary Lyons House, Mimi Mac- 
Leod '61 

Sigma Delta Tan, Gail MeCren- 
■ky '62 

Theta Chi, Barbara Murphy '63 

Tan Kappa Epsilon. Carol Ann 
Veal '62 

Butterfield House, Sally Perry '62 
Knowlton House and Sigma Kap- 
pa, Doris Piercy '61 
Gamma Chi Alpha, Dorothy Rav- 

giala '61 
Chadbourne and Arnold House, 

Debbie Read '62 
Hamlin House, Sandra Russel '63 
Phi Sigma Delta, Janet Schoon- 
maker '63 

Thatcher House, Carolyn Sherriff 

Van Meter House and Kappa Al- 
pha Theta, Patricia Swenson '61 
Brooks House, Patricia Valiton '63 

Kappa Sigma and TEP, Janet 
Wehman '63 

Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sandra 
Williams '61 

Alpha Gamma Rho, Barbara 

Wood '63 
Pi Beta Phi, Sheila Woodworth '62 

By ballot, the Armor and Air 
Force ROTC Cadet Corps, basic 
and advanced course, choose the 
five finalists. The Air Force ROTC 
Wing voted last Tuesday, Oct. 13; 
the Armor ROTC Combat Com- 
mand voted this morning at 11 

From the five finalists, the Hon- 
orary Colonel is chosen by a panel 
of judges; the appointing of the 
panel is not yet complete. 

The winner will be announced 
at the Military Ball; none of the 
finalists know the choice of the 
judges until that moment. 

Carni Committee opens contest 

This year the Winter Carnival Committee, in order to come to a 
decision as to the theme qf this year's fete, has announced a contest 
open to all undergraduates. To enter, simply fill in a blank available 
at the SU lobby counter, drop it in the box marked "Winter Carni 
Theme Suggestions". 

The suggested themes should be limited to two or three words. 

The winning suggestion, to be chosen by the Winter Carnival 
Publicity Committee, will be the theme for the entire Carnival week- 
end. The winner will be presented tickets to the Carnival Ball. 

A contestant may enter as many titles as he wishes. 

The contest closes Wednesday, October 28th; the winner will be 
announced in the Collegian. 

Amherst College plans Mardi Gras 

Highlighting Amherst College's 
Homecoming Weekend with Wes- 
leyan cm Saturday, October 24, 
will be the annual College Mardi 
^ras from 8 p.m. to midnight. All 
profits go to the College's Chest 
Fund Drive. 

Booths involving games of skill 
will be set up and run by Am- 
herst's fraternities, freshman 
dormitories and neighboring in- 

To commemorate the town's 
Bicentennial Celebration this 
year, on the same weekend, a spe- 
cial event, "Amherst, 1759," will 
feature students in an old-time 
pie-eating contest, a greased-pole 
climb and an egg-toss. 

Dean Helen S. Mitchell contributes to 'Food' 

Helen S. Mitchell, dean of the 
University of Massachusetts 
School of Home Economics, is 
among the nutrition experts who 
have compiled the U.S. Agricul- 
ture Department's annual Year 
Book of Agriculture. 

The 736-page 1959 volume is 
titled "Food", with advice from 
72 nutrition experts on how to 
eat better and cheaper. 

Dean Mitchell points out that 
most people are overweight sim- 
ply because they consume more 
calories than they use. 

She condemns the so-called 
"Miracle Diet", which many fash- 

ionable, and unfashionable Wom- 
en's magazines, and other pub- 
lications offer to the weight con- 
scious female. Miss Mitchell main- 
tains also that reducing drugs are 
useless, asserting that the only 

way to lose weight is to eat sen- 

Miss Mitchell is a graduate of 
Mount Holyoke College and re- 
ceived her Ph.D. from Yale Uni- 

At 9:45 p.m. the annual Aqua 
Show will be held at Pratt Pool. 
Performances by the Coquin 
Swim Club of New York, State 
AAU Synchronized Duet and 
Team Swimming Champions, and 
a faculty canoe-tilt will head the 
program. Amherst's Double 
Quartet will provide entertain- 
ment from a raft, and Pat and 
Mike Close will do a water inter- 
pretation of the "Song of the 
Sirens" from "Ulysses." Bernie 
Kelly of Springfield, former 
Olympic diver, and Deerfield 
swimming coach Larry Boyle will 
give diving exhibitions. 

To add to the evening's pleas- 
ure there will be dancing in the 
Alumni Gymnasium from 9 
o'clock to midnight with music by 
the Philadelphia Jazz quartet. 

Tickets to the Mardi Gras, 
which includes free admission to 
the dance, are $1.00 per person. 
Prices for the Aqua Show are 
the same. Everyone is welcome. 
Tickets may be purchased at the 
door. . 

A Ave hundred dollar check and 
a free round-trip flight from New 
York to Germany are being of- 
fered to a senior or graduate col- 
lege or university student in the 
mid-Atlantic states for the most 
"perceptive and original" essay on 
some phase of German life. 

Goethe House announces essay contest 

Goethe House, located at 120 
East 50th Street, is sponsoring 
the contest. It is New York City's 
American-German cultural center. 

According to Dr. James B. Con- 
ant, President Emeritus of Har- 
vard University and president of 
Goethe house, the purpose of the 

award is to stimulate American 
students to discuss problems con- 
cerned with Germany. 

The deadline for the submission 
of essays, which must be between 
3500 and 5000 words in length, is 
February 28, 1960. The contest 
is open only to U.S. citizens. 



Iltr fMaiiiKirlmsrtts (Enllnitati 


Official undergraduate newspaper of the University of Massa- 
chusetts, owned and controlled by the student body. The Col- 
Ucian is a free and responsible press; i.e., no faculty members 
read its articles for accuracy or approval prior to publication, 
and hence iU sUff, not the faculty nor the administration is 
accountable for its editorial contents. 

Editor-in Chief 
Richard MacLeod 'CO 

Managing Editor 
Donald Croteau 'Gl 
Editorial Editor News Editor 

Ted Mael '60 Larry Rayner '61 

Sports Editor Business Manager 

Vin Basile '62 Stephen Kaphnsky 60 

Photography Editor 

Ed York '60 


About one thousand students are em- 
ployed by the various departments and or- 
ganizations of the University. These stu- 
dents, many of whom are married, work be- 
cause they have to in order to stay in college. 
They are dependent upon a prompt and ef- 
ficient processing and distribution of their 
wages and, for the majority, budget their 
expenses down to the last item. 

Last Friday, the Treasurer's office was 
supposed to have had the student pay checks 
ready for distribution. However, they didn't, 
a fact that put many students in an uncom- 
fortable financial position. Naturally they 
were distressed when they found out that the 
checks would not be ready until a week later. 

There are several factors, inherent in the 
system that the University uses to process 
the students' checks, that contribute to delays 
such at this: First, the students arc paid 
monthly, on the Friday closest to the tenth 
of each month, thus permitting a wide range 
Of actual pa'yment dates. Second, the Treas- 
urer's office must process the students' 
checks all at once, since that is the only prac- 
tical way the IBM system they use can be 
run." Third, and the greatest source of con- 
fusion according to the Treasurer's office, 
lies in the fact that the various departments 
handle the time cards of these students who 
work for them. They have to send the com- 
pleted cards to the Treasurer's office, where 
the checks are processed and given to the 

The delay this month was due to the fact 
that some of the departments did not hand 
in their student time cards on time. The 
Treasurer's office can have all student checks 
ready in one day, but only if all the time 
cards from all the departments are given to 
them before their deadline. While some de- 
partments are prompt in their handling of 
the cards, others are notoriously lax, either 
through ignorance of the system used by the 

iversity or through an inability to handle 
the system properly. 

Since the University uses this system in 
order to comply with state and federal reg- 
ulations, one cannot expect drastic changes 
in its workings. However, it does seem only 
fair that all the departments employing stu- 
dents should make a serious effort to get all 
their student time cards to the Treasurer's 
office before the deadline. After all, one 
thousand students are depending on them. 

—P. B.>* 



Editor's Note: This is the first article in a series of three by Mr. 
Herman, who spent the last year studying in Denmark at the Inter- 
national Peoples College. 

In the present world situation of strained international relationism 
and bloc-power-groups many people are finding difficulty in seeing 
a way out of this muddled cacophony of racial, national, regional, and 
ethical problems. Some find the answer in a proposed world govern- 
ment, others in strong power groups wielding a heavy economic club 
and still others in a closed-door nationalism iced with self interest. One 
thing, however, is clear; the big question of today still centers around 
understanding. Only through a clearer Interpretation and evaluation 
of others' aims and needs can a reasonable solution to the problem of 
world peace be attempted. 

In Elsinor, Denmark, on the eastern coast of Zealand, stands the 
International People's College (Den Internationale Hojskole). Founded 
in 1921, a little over a kilometer from Hamlet's Castle, the school was 
intended, as Peter Manniche, past principal of the college, wrote, "to 
help in the building of a bridge between nations by bringing students 
of various countries to meet and study together." 

Developing from the original manor house and rambling farm 
buildings in '21, the institution has grown in size and reputation until 
today plans are being drawn up for a complete overhauling of the 
school's facilities. There is even a rumor of a movement afoot to buy 
new pans to catch the leaking rainwater in the attic. Actually, plans 
are almost finished for the new main building, a rambling, three-wing 
structure which will help satisfy the growing needs of the school. 

As a result of this expansion and of the fine work of past years, 
November 4, 1958 saw some 17 nationalities registering at the school 
<> for the fall term. Students hailing from England, France, Switzerland, 
Norway, Yugoslavia, Persia, Denmark, America, Germany, Poland, 
Hungary, The Netherlands, Finland, Jordan, Ghana, India and the 
Faroe Islands all gathered together for some five months of learning 
and living together in an atmosphere of international harmony. Not 
to be outdone, the teaching staff represented four different countries: 
Denmark, Germany, Switzerland, and England. Classes were conducted 
in Danish, German, French, and English. The first meal found one sit- 
ting amidst a thundershower of languages to the I.P.C.'s traditional 

All this relative strangeness wore off in short order as the days 
progressed, with the students organizing their classes for the coming 
term. It wasn't unusual for a pupil to come wandering into class, sit 
down expectantly and then jump up again when the professor began 
lecturing in same strange, unintelligible language. They found out 
later that the language was Danish and by that time most of them 
were also thoroughly engrossed in learning to speak "with potatops 
in their mouths." 

Following the initial organizational two weeks, the school settled 
down into the closest it would ever approach to quiet orderly living. 
Most of the students had come here to gain a new experience in inter- 
national living, and they were out to get all they could out of this uni- 
que opportunity. As a result, there were more ten parties, hull ses- 
sion and discussions than in any three fraternities I know of. When the 
ten-thirty bell rang for lock-up, if you peeked out into the halls you 
imagined yourself for a moment in a busy intersection during the 
evening rush. Arguments and discussions being concluded at doors, 
friendly good-byes being railed out and closed doors testifying that a 
conclusion wouldn't be reached until the wee hours in the morning 
soon fused the school into a living international organism. 

/nits many students in an 
ifortttbli financial position," 

While Pouring Over The Times... 


There I was . . . sitting rebelliously in the Union lounge reading 
the New York Time* with my feet testing on the carpet despite signs 
saying — "Please Keep Feet Off Floor*. I skipped over to the TV sec- 
tlon. There I spotted an advertisement for the new series, "Charlie 
Chan Meets the Leper Men", formerly seen under the title of "The 

I also read that the President was given five minutes air time by 
Lucy and Desi to appc ar on TV in order to explain the strike situa- 
tion to the nation. Actually his speech appeared as a commercial for 
the United State Steel Hour Few people realize that the sponsor of 
that show is a subsidiary of Desilu Productions, as also are the United 
Nations, NATO, and other workshops But to get back to Ike, in dis- 
cussing the strikes, he made mention of the hardships it has brought 
upon the land . . . Four New York street gangs had to lay off 200 
members for lack of knives and 1ft kids in Syracuse donated their 
dental braces so the city's bridge could be completed. The strikes were 
really killing blows — look what it did to the "man of steel, Superman." 

Still on the TV page, Walt Disney was advertising that he will 
continue to bring America's legendary characters into our living room. 
This week's story is entitled, "The LEGEND of Charlie Van Doren" 
(previously seen under the title of "Pinocchio"). 

Rumors have it that several witnesses at the Congressional hear- 
ing were prompt. (| while appearing there, so now there will be an in- 
vestigation of the Congressional committee investigating TV quiz 
shows. The new inquisition will be headed by Mike Wallace and will 
appear under the title of "What's My Line?" A late bulletin nt the 
top of the page revealed that CBS has canceled all quiz shows . . . 
Their teleprompters broke down. 

Glancing at my watch I saw it wai time for my tutoring session 
with Hal Maivh and Jack Harry. So off I strolled, clenching my Tinu* 
in hand like David with sling. 


"get religion down town 


To the Editor: 
Dear Sir: 

"The Poll Bearer" (Oct. 10) reads like a veritable 
Hymn to Togetherness which was, in and of itself, 
repulsive; but the proposal to use the Old Chapel, 
symbol of the triumph of education over supersti- 
tion, for a tri-faith chapel, where the Big Three can 
bow down by battalions, was enough to destroy all 
hope for the enlightened progress of the University. 

The use of a state building on land granted by the 
federal government for the promotion of personal 
religious beliefs represents, to me, a violation of the 
principle of the separation of Church and State. I 
find the idea of having my taxes and tuition used to 
support any religious endeavor, to be nothing short 
of abhorrent. It is enough that their "High Priests" 
have offices in the Student Union. 

If the people want to "get religion" let them go 
down town for it. Let's save the University for edu- 
cational purposes! 


Robie Hubley '61 

118 Brooks 

International Weekend Committee 

There will be a meeting of the International 
Weekend Committee Tuesday at 11 a.m. in the 
Nantucket Room of the SU. 



On April 5, 1945, the Collegian heralded the in- 
stitution of a new honor society for sophomore 
women, organized with the help of Isogon. The 
Scrolls, as they were named, have since developed 
into a worthwhile group, giving valuable assistance 
to many campus organizations and activities. 

The purpose of Scrolls is to give recognition to 
members of the sophomore class, to foster leader- 
ship, scholarship, and fellowship among college 
women, and to promote college loyalty. Not only 
does this group cultivate high ideals known to col- 
lege women, but it serves in a practical way by 
participating in college functions. 

The Scrolls are constantly devising projects to 
aid the school. This year one of their most im- 
portant campaigns has been the Big and Little Sis- 
ter program, in which upper class women are given 
a "little sister" in the freshman class, to whom they 
offer help in adjusting to college ways. They en- 
courage big sisters to keep in touch with their lit- 
tle sisters throughout the year. 

In addition to this task, there is the yearly reg- 
istration dance with which the girls help. The pro- 
ceeds derived from this affair are contributed to 
the Student Emergency Fund and the University 
Women's Fund. The Scrolls also aid the Campus 
Chest by serving on its committee and assist the 
Registrar's Office at registration. A new plan calls 
for them to help the Provost's Office to sponsor a 
new guided tour of campus. 

The Scrolls are financed as are the other honor 
societies, receiving a small allotment at the be- 
ginning of each year, which pays for small essen- 
tials. They raise additional funds by selling bibs 
and beanies to incoming freshmen. In addition to 
that the girls give a dance with the Maroon Key 
after each year's activities night. The money raised 
from these two projects is used for scholarships 
awarded on Student Leaders' Night. 

Members of Scrolls are chosen by a complex 
process. Each year, between forty and fifty fresh- 
men are nominated by their classmates. These girls, 
along with others recommended by house counselors 
and other- campus leaders, are then voted on by the 
present members. The seventeen new Scrolls are 
tapped at Student Leaders' Night. 

The scholastic requirement for Scrolls is an 
average equal to or above that of the freshman 
women's average for the semester preceding elec- 
tion. This year a point average of 2.3 will be nec- 

The society's three advisors are Miss Maida 
Riggs of the Women's Physical Education Dept., 
Mrs. Robert Lentilhon, wife of Prof. Lentilhon of 
the School of Business, and Miss Helen Curtis, 
Dean of Women, ail of whom are ready to counsel 
the group in their activities. 

It is with pride that we can look on the Scrolls 
in their fifteenth year of leadership and service. 

Rntertd u Mrond class mutter at the port offlc# at Amherst. 
Mum Printed three times weekly during the academic year, ex- 
cept during vacation and examination periods; twice a weak the 
week following a vacation or examination period, «r when a 
holiday falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the 
authority of the act of March S. 1*79. as amended by the act of 
June 11, 19M. 

Subscription price fS.ftO per year; |2.00 per semester 

Office: Student Union. Univ. of Mas*., Amherst. Haas. 

Member— Associated Collegiate Pre* 
Deadline: Run . Toe*., Thurs.. — 4 :00 p.m. 

Program Preview 


Beginning last night and every 
Monday at 7 pan., WMF A will 
present a scries of taped broad 

casta of a timely, noteworthy sub- 
ject in the public interest. 

Again this Saturday, Hal Dut- 
ton will bring you a play-by-play 
desc ri pt i o n of Redmen football 
from Northeastern with Howie 
Wilson and Jim Trolease filling 
in on the color. Air time Saturday 
is 1:20. 

Katz, Production Director, 
would like to hear from any stu 
di nt who ii tnteretted in produc- 
ing half hour educational pro- 
grams, preferably with regard to 
their own majors. 

\nyone i n te r est ed should con- 
t let Le»> at the WMl'A studios in 
the Engineering Building from 3 
p.m.-l p.m. Tuesdays or Thurs- 
days, or eall Phi Sigma Delta, 

AL S-9I6S between 7-7:30 p.m. 
.Mondays, Wednesdays, or Thurs- 

Renowned Poet . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

Amherst College on Saturday, the 
24th. designated as Amhersi Col- 
lege day. Henry Steele Commager 
will give the address. 

Another point of interest is a 
replica of the original Tom Thumb College. 

locomotive, loaned bjf tin* Balti- 
more and Ohio Railroad, to be on 
exhibit on Main Street in Am- 
herst through the 21st. 

The Bicentennial is expected to 
draw thousands including alumni 
of the University and Amherst 



While most l\ of M Students 
snooze peacefully in th< • beds at 
night, fourth-year nursing stu- 
dents are likely to be up helping 
to delivery. When these mothers 
their maternity nur- ng exp 
ence, the girls are as* I to ex- 
pectant mothers who:n they as- 
sist in the maternity clii 
to deliver babies. As a 
enter the hospital, t 
are on hand to help ea 
be it night or day. Sev 
dents have helped "th 
name the babies, and many have 

Cl prior 
part of 

r them, 

al atu- 

r mothers" 

visited the mothers in 
to instruct them in I 

Fifth-year students 
studies at the Ne 
Medical Center in B< 
they will gain expert. 
nursing and nursing 

leir homes 
•• vr-baby 

ave begun 
on, where 
v in team 

Do Ybu Think forYburself? 


If you saw a fully clothed 
man about (o jump into a 
river, would you (A) as- 
sume the fellow was acting 
and look for a moviecamera? 
(B) dismiss the whole thing 
as a pieee of personal ex- 
hibitionism? (C) rush to 
stop him? 

ad bd en 

Do you believe that "a 
st it eh in time saves nine" 
is (A) an argument for day- 
light saving? (B) a timely 
blow against planned obso- 
lescence? (C) a way of say- 
ing that when you use fore- 
sight you get along better? 


In choosing a filter ciga- 
rette, would I you pick one 
that (A) says it has a new 
filter? (B) merely says it 
tastes good? ((') does the 
best filtering job for the 
finest taste? 

Afl en en 

women who think for themselves usually 
smoke Viceroy. They know only Viceroy 
has a thinking man's filter— the most ad- 
vanced filter design of them all. And only 
Viceroy has a smoking man's taste. 

*If you hare checked <C^ in three out of four 
questions . . . you think for yottrstift 

When you think for yourself . . . you 
depend on judgment, not chance, in your 
choice of cigarettes. That is why men and 

The Man Who Thinks for Himself Knows - 


The Campus Beat 

bv JITlY Dl< KSTKIN '63 

Elections for the class of "<>.'< 
are eombig up soon; have any of 
you noticed the clever ways ear> 
:»t>d their campaign com- 
mittees have of inducing students 
to vote for them ? 

If you think the tales you've 
heard of Communist propaganda 
and the methods of American ad- 
vertisers are extreme, you ought 
to notice the high presure means 
used by freshmen seeking class 
office! Walk into the center of a 
dorm, any dorm. What color are 
the walls? Of course you can't 
tell: the room is papered from 
floor to ceiling with piece* of pa- 
per bearing such Magic Marker- 
ed mandates as. "Go, ;ro. go; vote 
for—." and "Let a MAN' do the 

And this barrage of persuasion 
doesn't end there. Too bad if you 
want to know what the next lec- 
ture on existentialism concerns: 
all notices on the bulletin boards 
are obscured beneath a multitude 
of more Important matters: "Vote 
for experience," "Everyone's vot- 
ing for — " (so why does she need 
te campaign?). "People who get 
ahead vote for — " (what about 
people who've got a head?), 
"Even n e b b i s h e s vote for — " 
(that should do wonders for the 
egos of prospective voters), and 
the old standby, a product of 
literary genius. "Vote for — " Ah, 

Should you manage to peer 
beneath the reams of typing pa- 
per, construction paper, and pos- 
ter board, you would encounter 
some very enlightening material: 
John D. K. Sunder Singh of the 
CMass Economics Dept., a native 
of India, will address the Interna- 
tional Realtions Club Wednesday- 
evening at 7:80 p.m. in the Leach 
Lounge. His topic will be "Pres- 
ent-Day India." with particular 
emphas c s on the recent develop- 
ments in Tibet and Red China. All 
are invited. 

Tonight at 8 p.m. in the Colo- 
nial Lounge the Special Events 
Committee will present John Cr. 
Monor. assistant professor in the 
zoology department, who will 
^peak on "Pads of Iniqueness in 

The Chemical Engineers Club, 
will sponsor three movies on 
Thursday, October 22 at 7 p.m. 
in room ln7, Goessman (Chem. 

Emr. Winff>. open 

♦ i 

ie public 

It) Others try the negative ap- 
ich: "Why not Vote for — ?" 
The other day, I noticed a girl 
walking some 50 yards ahead of 

me with a sign pinned to the back 
of her coat. Curious (as the in 
sidioua campaign managers ex- 
pected), I hastened my p 
discern the phenomenal message 
. . . perhaps it was the work of a 
practical joker, and said "Kick 
me!" That might liven up a dull 
day. Coming into range. I finally 
was able to read the following 
words, "I'm voting for — -: are 
you?" No, I'm not! . . after he 
made me run all this way, and my 
next ("lass is in the opposite direc- 
tion, . . . and there go the chapel 
bells . . . ! 

Beware of the stair wells! 
They're nests of propaganda! 
Signs saying "thin! floor" have 
been replaced by posters urging 
freshmen to "Re tweed y,* 1 or 
"Double your money." 

And have you noticed other 
novel places where campaign pro- 
paganda is posted? Yeah! Wher- 
ever you go, whatever you do, 
there is an apropo little sign, 
wittily telling you for whom to 
east your votes in the class of '63 

With this sort of thing occupy- 
ing people's minds, there is no 
time left to consider importan - 
matters, such as meetir. 

Math Club: Tomorrow night at 
7 p.m., Worcester Room. Null 
Spaces p res e n ted by James Leon- 

and fr e of charge. The movies 
to be shown are entitled "10,000 
Feet Deep", which concerns oil 
exploration. "The Copper N«t 
work", and "In tr o ducti on to the 
Heat Engine." m 

Tomorrow night at 7 p.m. in 
the Amherst Regional High 
School Auditorium, the Amherst 
Chorale Croup will sin? poems by 
Robert Frost set to music. 

All day Thursday there will be 
B food sale in the Student Union 
ballroom. A variety of homemade 
goodies baked by the U n iversity 
Dames Club will be sold. 

Throughout the campus, elec- 
tion posters are appearing, A 
sign outside the dining commons 
urges students to keep baloney in 
the commons and out of campaign 
promises (which is a pretty good 
idea, when you stop to think of 

M«"K. Briiwn * 

T*tl*aepo * ory. 

-Visit the- 



From 4:00-11:00 

Sunday 1:00-11:00 

Zoology Cluh; 

Machine?, E 16. 

Tomorrow in 

Education ClHb: First meeting 
tomorrow night at 7 p.m. in the 
Commonwealth Room. Mr. Lyle 
Eddy will speak on "John De- 
wey's Impact on Education." Re- 
freshments will be served. 

Spanish Club: First meeting to- 
night at 7:'A0 p.m. in the lounge 
of Leach House. p r . A. C. Eber- 
sole will speak on the bullfight. 
All are cordially invited to attend ; 
refreshments will he served. 

The Quarterly is still accepting 
manuscripts for the first Usiie. 
November 1st is the deadline. 

A word of warning to the 
submitting copy for this column: 
in the future, we will accept no 
responsibility for printing notices 
of meetings if the information is 
incomplete). This includes date, 
time, place, and any other vital 
data Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. 
on Monday and Wednesday for 
the Wednesday and Friday issues. 
resperti\ely. Deadline for copy for 
Monday is noon Saturday. 

Lost 6l Found 

Lost: A pair of glasses, with 
aluminum alloy rim. in a brown 
dip case. Lost in or around the 
area of the student Union, 

Alfred Lima, 289 Van Meter. 

Lost: A pair of glasses with a 
maroon and white rim. They were 
lost along the parade route on 
Friday night. 

William J. Boyle Jr., 209 Baker. 

Support the 





Trounce B.U. 


The UMass varsity cross-coun- 
try team upheld its undefeated 
fall record by soundly drubbing 
UConn and Boston University last 
Friday at Franklin Field in Bos- 
ton. The score was UMass 30; 
UConn 40; and B.U. 64. 

Although UConn accounted for 
the first and third men across the 
finish line they did not place 
another man until the eleventh 
spot. And B.U. which placed 
their first man in second position 
did not place another until 

The Footrickmen on the other 
hand placed Ralph Buschmann as 
their first man in fourth place, 


Guard TOM BROPHY of the 
Redmen yearlings zeros in on 
an unidentified Brown player. 
Plays like this were common 
throughout the afternoon as the 
UMass defense stopped all the 
offensive maneuvers of the 
Brown team. 

And UConn 

and then proceeded to take every 
succeeding place through number 
ten spot. 

These seven men gave the Har- 
riers the five places it needed to 
score plus the two men allowed 
for displacement. These seven 
were : Buschmann, Atkinson, 
Hainer, Keelon, Barron, Kelsey 
and Young. 

This may well be the group that 
travels to the Yankee Conference 
meet on October 31. The next 
scheduled meet is today here at 
the University against Harvard 
at 3:00 p.m. 

At R.I. Game 


The Precisionettes gave their 
best performance of the year last 
Saturday at the homecoming 
game with R.I. This, along with 
the performance of the band, 
added the one bright note to the 
otherwise dreary day. 

At half-time the Precisionettes 
marched onto the field in a double 
line and took their positions. They 
briskly saluted the U.M. fans and 
then R.I. 

Then, they combined their tal- 
ents with the band to salute the 
American flag. They formed a 
shield while the band played 
"Your Land and My Land." 

Everyone joined in singing 
while the band played "When 
Twilight Shadows Deepen." Then 
the Precisionettes, together with 
the Redmen Band, marched off 
the field. 

UMass Hooters 
Lose To Trinity 


A superior and polished Trini- | 
ty team tripped the Redmen 
booters 7-1 Friday afternoon in 
Hartford. Over 500 sunbathed 
and enthusiastic fans were treat- 
ed to a hard fought and well- 
played game. 

Trinity has for years been etie 
of the best collegiate soccer 
teams in the New England area. 
Early in the game the team 
showed that this year was no 
exception as they scored five 
times in the first half while 
blanking their neighbors from 
the North. 

Two men from the Connecti- 
cut school did all the first half 
scoring. Karvazy booted two 
through the UMass defense 
while Guild, a Scotch boy, split 
the nets three times. 

Early in the third period 

Nicholas Bazos, leading scorer 

this year's eleven, booted 

Stubborn. Isn 9 i He! 

It's a puzzlement 

When you're old enough to go to college, 
you're old enough to go out with girls. When, 
you're old enough to go out with girls, who needs 
college? Oh well, there's always Coke. 

Ride 'eV cowboy.' This R^edmen player exempUflei the **• •' 
the frosh team as he carried two Brown players with him. 


in the lone UMass tally. About 
twelve minutes after this well 
executed play Trinity's inside 
left, Bergh, scored his team's 
sixth goal. Within two minutes 
he completed the afternoon's 
scoring with his second goal. 

Chuck Hulett, Grant Bowman, 
and George Lust played very 
aggressively for the stalwart 
defense. The two UMass goalies, 
Arthur Worsh and Don Drink- 
water, also rose to the occasion 
as they made over 30 saves be- 
tween them. 

If the Redmen show as much 
spirit and determination to win 
as they did Friday, they should 
get back on the victory trail this 
afternoon when they Journey to 
Worcester to play the Engineers 
of WPI. 

Little Redmen Trample 
Helpless Brown Team, 38-0 

by BEN GORDON '62 

The UMass frosh football 
team, undaunted by their loss to 
B.U.<'came back to trample the 
Brown University squad, 38-0, 
last Friday at Alumni Field. 

Early in the first quarter, 
after guard Tom Brophy had re- 
covered a Brown fumble, half- 
back Pete Schindler swept 
around his left end and ran 36 
yards for the first UMass tally. 

The second UMass score came 
when quarterback Al Hedlund 
hurled a 22 yard pass which 
found halfback Bill Collins on' 
the goal line. 


The scouting report said, "Stop 
Rollings and you stop the Rams." 
We didn't and another homecom- 
ing game went down the drain. 
The horses are definitely here. 
Four lettermen man the end po- 
sitions. The first six tackles aver- 
age better than 220 pounds per 
man. The guards are big and 

The centers man their defensive 
linebacker posts well. At quarter- 
back we have a junior letterman 
and a sophomore who can throw 
the ball a mile. The halfbacks are 
fast and shifty, and we have two 
fullbacks who can get the short 
yardage whenever needed. 
On paper this is one of the best 

by HAL DUTTON '60 

teams this school has ever fielded. 
Yet, as we swing into the second 
half of the season the record is 
a dismal 1-4. Perhaps it is time 
for a change. 

Quarterback Al Hedlund took 
the opening kickoff of the second 
half and sprinted 79 yarda to 
paydirt. George Pleau converted. 

Then there was no holding the 
frosh. The Brown squad was 
helpless against the seemingly 
unstoppable UMass team. 

On the last play of the third 
quarter, Pete Schindler ■tam- 
pered 49 yards for the fourth 
frosh T.D. The kick by Pleau was 

Halfback Ken Kexar scored 
from the 11 early in the fourth 
quarter. Late in the game, half- 
back Mike Dineen returned a 
punt 79 yards for the sixth 
UMass tally. 

The Redmen quintet will travel 
their next game with the power- 
ful Springfield eleven, next Fri- 
day, at Springfield. 

Odds and Ends 

Hoop mentor Matt Zunic has 
his charges hard at work in prep- 
aration for the coming season. 

Captain Leo LeBlanc and high 
scoring Doug Grutchfield head the 
list of returning veterans that 
will open the season against Bates 
College in Lewiston on December 

The Redmen quintet will travel 
to New York City for a weekend 
scrimmage with Fordham prior to 
the opener. 

Frosh X-Country 

The UMass freshman cross- 
country team swept their way to 
victory in Boston last Friday as 
they beat UConn and B.U. with 
a score of UMass 81; UConn el; 
and B.U. 58. 

The Cobbmen took over and 
placed Balch, Hasbrouck, O'Brien, 
Harrington, and Bolia. This gives 
the Frosh harriers a 8-1 record, 
losing only to a strong Mount 
Hermon team by only one point 

The Freshmen are now looking 
forward to the Harvard meet here 
today at 3:00 p.m. 


lentod under authority of The Coco-Cola Company by 

Cese f tls isjtHhn Ce . «ff IMhMpftMsj (MfeMfiM Man. 


College Students to 
work week-ends on 
Dairy Farm i n 
Hadley. Must be ex- 
perienced in all 
phases of Dairy 







$100 (or mor.) In Iff Tlmn 

Writ* for Information: Colleg* Record 

Club, Box 1193, Providence 2, R.I. 




Route 9 - 'HampRd. 
— offers— 


Tues. — Thurso — Fri. 

Sat: All-Girl Orch. 

Sun.: Concert Tim* 

We Cater to Private Parties 
and Offer Spacious Facilities 



Pajama Game 




Fifty Nominees 
Enter Competition 
For Frosh Offices 


Election primaries for freshman 
class officers will be held tomor- 
row from 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. in the 
SU Lobby. Fifty freshmen have 
filled out nomination papers. 

A meeting was held yesterday 
at 5 in the senate council cham- 
bers for the drawing of positions 
on the ballot. Out of the fifty 
candidates, eighteen freshmen 
were present. 

The candidates, listed under the 
respective offices, are as follows: 


Ernie Kapopoulos 
James Brescia 
Jan Hatch 
Martin Duby 
Thomas Dodge 
Bob McMaster 
Philip Bliss 
Austris Kruza 
Charlie Ruma 
Barry Weiner 
Larry Pellegrini 
David Walsh 


Michael Holmes 
Al Bradshaw 
Robert Kittredge 
Ken Weinbaum 
Jean Bruen 
Joel Kangisser 
Claire DeCourcey 
John Kane 
Evelyn Ruthel 
Bill Avery 

Barbara Joan Hussey 
David Lipton 
Carole Ann Marsden 
Dick Towers 

Orthodox Priest 
to Talk on Greece 


Father Arthur Rizos (above), 
Greek Orthodox priest and pastor 
of St. Spyridon Greek Orthodox 
Church of Worcester, will present 
an historical talk on Greece to- 
night at 7:30 in the Nantucket 
Room. Slides will be shown. 

Father Rizos received his edu- 
cation at the Greek Theological 
School of Brookline, Mass. and at 
the University of Athens. 

The lecture is being sponsored 
by the Orthodox Club and will be 
open to the public. There will be 
no charge for admission. 


Joan McNiff 
Ann Slayton 
Sue Streeter 
Beverly DeMarco 
Pat Greene 
Deedee Consolati 
Judy Quirck 
Monetta Wronski 
Betsy Robicheau 
Linda Pollack 
Michael Belanger 


Shep Goldstein 
Carele Stone • 
Peter Chervin 
Henry Carr 
Mimi Halper 
Linda Perley 
Roben O'Brien 
Ned Daly 
Dick Zanolli 
Charles Bartlett 
Pam Hayes 
Elaine Abrams 
Betty Williams 

It is the hope of Dave Mraz '61, 
election chairman, that all the 
freshmen will got out r.nd vote. 
He commented — "The only way 
we can have effective class gov- 
ernment is to have everyone give 
his support." 

Armstrong Challenges Zelis 
As Senate President Choice 


In one of the most hotly con- 
tested elections in the history of 
the Student Senate, Robert Zelis 
and Robert Armstrong will vie 
for the Senate presidency tonight 
at 7. 

Reports from each camp in- 
dicate that both candidates have 
nine sure votes behind them. A 

Religious Council 
Opens Blood Drive 
On UMass Campus 



The Campus Blood Drive, spon- 
sored by the Campus Religious 
Council in conjunction with the 
faculty wives, opened last Wednes- 
day. Donations of the Drive go to 
the Hampshire County Red Cross 
Blood Bank to be put to good use. 

Students, or members of their 
families, may some day benefit by 
such donations: In case of emer- 
gency, he or a member of his 
family would automatically re- 
ceive necessary blood — without 
charge — in any hospital. In such 
a case there is no obligation to 
replace this supply, other per- 
haps, than a moral one. 

Last year, of the 341 pints of 
blood donated by the University, 
only 180 were given by students, 
while the remaining were donated 
by the faculty. 

Chairman of the Campus Blood 
Drive and President of the Cam- 
pus Religious Council, Judy Fred- 
man, makes this plea: 

"As this is the only project 
throughout the year in which the 
entire campus community par- 
ticipates, won't you please be a 
donor? Anyone over 21 may sign 
up until donation days, Nov. 3 and 
4. If you are between 18-21 and 
wish to donate, the faculty wives 
will contact your parents for per- 
mission and notify you of the time 
I when you can give blood." 


LARRY RAYNER '61, News Editor 

total of nineteen votes is needed 
for election. 

Robert Armstrong, present 
Chairman of the Services Com- 
mittee and a member of the 
Senate for one and one-half years, 
is the Senator-at-large from the 
senior class. 

During his two terms of office, 
Armstrong has been active in the 
Christian Association, the Man- 
agement Club, Marketing Club, 
participated in both the SWAP 
and Student Leaders Conferences. 
He has also served Mills Dormi- 
tory as Athletic Chairman and as 
a member of the House Council. 

Armstrong sponsored bills in 
the Senate which rerouted and 
created a new line at the dining 
commons, suggested and char- 
tered a bus to take students to 
the Boston Pops Concert at Am- 
herst College, proposed and is 
still fighting for more phones in 
the dormitories, helped get bus 
service to Boston, and was largely 
responsible for the 30% price re- 
duction in fares. 

Index Warns Seniors 
Of Strict Pix Policy 

The traditional "Senior Section" of the INDEX will not present 
the photos of all seniors this June. According to Gretchen Pullevitz, 
Senior Editor, a large number of seniors have ignored notices estab- 
lishing "sitting times" for them by the INDEX staff and have not 
had their pictures taken. 

Because the staff will have difficulty meeting its present pub- 
lishing schedule, no further re-takes will be allowed, she added. Thus, 
those seniors who fail to keep their picture appointments or neglect 
to make prior arrangements with the Senior Editor will not have 
their pictures published in the class yearbook. 

Although thnse who missed appointments this week were allowed 
to reschedule sittings there will be no rescheduling in the future, be- 
cause of the publishing deadline, she stated. 

"The problem rests with the apathetic seniors who are not show- 
ing up for their picture sittings," Gretchen commented, "and they ar^ 
the ones who are going to lose out in the end, not the editors of the 

Tonight at Westover a contingent of the Air Force Drill Team, 
the Flying Redmen, will perform at the change of command cere- 
mony honoring the new division commander. 

Present at the ceremony will be Lieutenant General Sweeney, 
Eighth Air Force Commander, and officers "dining-in". 

Cadet Major Allan Wolff will command the drill team contin- 

Asked what he thought his 
chances for election were, Arm- 
strong stated, "I have confidence 
that the Senators will elect a per- 
son that will represent the Stu- 
dent Body. I realize that they are 
aware of the present situation 
and the fact that a change is 


Robert Zelis, president of the 
Senate for the last year, and a 
member of the Senate for two and 

OH?- ha?? y* f ? r *, *•'<•*> r^nr^^ntu the 

senior class. 

During his three terms of of 
fice, Zelis has been active in the 
Pre-Med Club, Newman Club, 
R.S.O. Committee, Student Union 
Governing Board, Student Union 
Expansion Committee and is a 
member of Adelphia. Zelis was 
president of Phi Eta Sigma in his 
sophomore year, has been a mem- 
ber of Phi Mu Dplta for three 

Zelis has figured prominently in 
establishing the class ring policy, 
Peter Pan Bus franchise and the 
309r rate reduction, as well as 
fighting for the faculty salary in- 
crease in Boston. He also served 
as chairman of the services com- 
mittee of the Senate in his sopho- 
more year. 

Describing his chances for re- 
election, Zelis stated, "The Sen- 
ate has always been handicapped 
by 'New Blood'. Now, with an ex- 
perienced highly qualified mem- 
bership, we can have an extreme- 
ly progressive ypar — if the Senate 
will place their faith in an experi- 
pneed lpader." 

Lt. Francis Cullen, 
UMass Gymnast, 
Tops Basic Course 

A second lieutenant with con- 
siderable bounce has joined the 
exclusive ranks of those who have 
passed the Armor School's rigor- 
ous physical training test at Fort 
Knox, Ky. 

Second Lieutenant Francis F. 
Cullen racked up top scores in 
the five events that plague every 
officer enrolled in Armor Officers 
Basic courses here. 

A former captain of the gym- 
nastics team at the University of 
Massachusetts where he grad- 
uated this year, the 21-year-old, 
(Continued on page 5) 


Xhr fRassarlwnrtts tfollrutati 

FOUNDED OCTOBER M. >»'• „ , - ■• 

Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 

Donald Crotcau '61 

Editorial Editor ^eJrSim* '61 

T«rl \tn, I '60 Larr\ Kavner oi 

Sport Edi or B * n ? n M |f;XkT '60 

Vin Basil- '62 u 8 SSfi!2 Kaphnslcy 6U 

Photography Editor 

Ed York '60 


A 15SK (W«I„t-d.y); Put ^J^f^ whittlngton. C.rol 
Editorial Writer*: Arleae Anderson Ann^vvm^,^^ ^ 

R& L.oyd Teran ^ern E I>erO BTME 

Rewrite: Monday. Mowtta Wrong i, m J Mary 

Wednesday Robert .t,!"^- ?' ck n ft"d? Bruce Friedman. Mary 
Hamilton. Ann Frasier. Karen Canneia. Tammy 

K. Heath: Friday, J * n « *" r £ v ?*," dra ^* 

Ido. Janet Carlson. Marilyn f ^'Vinkleiteln Susan Gallagher. 
Reporters: Ann Mjshe. A an Fink <*££ gonja LanBwa . 

■BuMsyaMMj*-- , „ lto „ 

Ep»..: Al B«m.»? Difk Br»=U»l. P«f H.I Dullon 
SKrAwk^AiBw-wl WW A-.C: Bw Gordo- ■. Eri. 
Aeboc. : Joe Lipchitz irrTY <5TAFF 

palia. Sara ° p Riley y DEPA RTMENT 


Advertising Manager: Mike Cohen 

man. Nancy Sherman. Uarry Ravech 
Circulation Manager: Nelson Weinstoclc Amhemt. 

Entered as second class matter at tne posi ul " 1 " ™; 
Mass Printed three times weekly during the academic year ex 
^during vacation and examination periods; tw^e a ^weej the 

Jtrne 11. 1934. , Q 32. n per semester 

Subscript,on pnc & ^ % ^J^I^oJm.'Z Amherst. Mass. 

DeH r i,lTn r .~ A " 90Ci8t45d C ° ,legiate Pre Su„.. Tue... Th urs..-4 :00 p.m . 


Early last Friday night one of the p hono- 
frraphs was icmovti from the music room 
of the STJ and its speaker was torn from the 
wall. This was an unforgivable act on the 
pari Of some unknown person who would 
forcibly take such a valuable piece of equip- 
ment for his own use thereby possibly de- 
priving a large number of students from 
their right to use this special service. 

If it was a student, it is most unfortunate. 
It is difficult to conceive the reasons for the 
action when one considers that the phono- 
graph, when it resided in its rightful place, 
was there for the sole purpose of supplying 
any student with any type of music at any 
time. Actually, it is estimated by the secre- 
tary to the SU offices that approximately 
1200 students utilize the music facilities 
every month of the school year. 

When such a large number of students 
are concerned with the facilities, it can be 
concluded that any person destroying or re- 
moving any portion of these facilities is real- 
ly doing an injustice to the student body. 

Fortunately no one will be denied the 
privilege of using this area because the spare 
machine, normally used only in case of break- 
downs, will soon be utilized in the room in 
place of the missing one. 

Although this is the first major article 
to be removed from the Student Union, there 
haw been many small items taken in the 
past. When the building was originally 
opened, diamond tipped needles were sup- 
plied to the music room. After many of these 
had disappeared, ($7.00 each) it was found 
to be more economical to use sapphire tipped 
ones even though it meant a lessening of 
quality in the sound. 

When something is stolen from the Stu- 
dent Union, it is stolen from the students 
themselves. They are paying for everything 
in the building. It is the responsibility of 
every student to keep a close eye on his in- 
vestment by making sure that the facilities 
are not misused. D. C. 



Editor's Note: This is the second article in a series of three by Mr. 
Herman, who spent the last year flying in Denmark at the Inter- 
national Peoples College. 

With the classes organized along the lines of a Danish folkehj- 
skole and including some emphasi, on language., there was ample 
opportunity for almost all to find their field of merest and yet no 
specialize, thereby not losing the real meaning ; of the school A typical 
study schedule for the week might include: Man Through the Ages, 
The Danish Welfare State, Beligion and the Development of the 
Church, Danish, Scandinavian Literature, and the ever-absorbing study 
circle. Each student found himself with about twenty-four hours of 
classes and five hours of manual labor a week. 

The studv circle, part of the required curriculum proved to be one 
of the most interesting aspects of the college. Designed especially for 
furthering international understanding, these groups found people of 
three and four and sometimes more nationalities gathered around the 
table discussing items ranging from comparative education to socialism 
in Denmark and Scandinavia. It was here also that one could obtain 
some idea of the difficulties of international understanding as he ob- 
served the poor befuddled interpreter, holding his head in his hands 
and not knowing what language to express his emotions in It must 
be added, though, that with the help of student interpreters the teach- 
ers did a remarkable job of conducting the discussions and translating 
the many thoughts exchanged by the students. 

Along with the study circles there were numerous evening and 
afternoon talks on different lands given by people either native to a 
certain country or closely connected with it. Jordan, Ghana, Israel, 
India and Yugoslavia were discussed during the year. One of the high- 
lights of the program was the lecture series given on Russia, past and 
present, by Fru Eskil-Jonson, journalist and refugee worker. This 
forceful woman, in spite of speaking in a language which was not her 
own, gave a remarkable personal and subjective picture of that coun- 
try Having lived in Russia and still corresponding with individuals 
behind the Iron Curtain through refugee work, Fru Jonson gave a 
vivid description of the Soviet Union and a warning to the West to 
carry the ideological fight to the Russians. This woman gave us an 
invaluable opportunity to dig deeper into the real meat of the East- 
West conflict. 

The chief purpose of the school, as previously stated, was to al- 
low people from different nations to come together, thus learning to ap- 
preciate more fully the various cultures and peoples of the world. The 
school has its own garden and orchard, in fact, a small farm, where 
much is grown for school consumption. It was here that it became 
evident as the year progressed that one medium through which this 
exchange of values could be realized was through manual labor. All 
students were required to spend four to five hours a week working 
on the grounds or in the kitchen, helping the institution themselves. 
Whether we were learning a new song while doing the evening dishes, 
sweating over the stumps in the field or digging a hole for the new 
oil drum, we could always sense this feeling of unity which seemed 
to grow as we worked together. The dishes and the sore hands and 
backs were well worth this lesson in working together. 

Of course it wasn't all work and study, no one familiar with the 
warm friendly Danes could imagine this. It was on the holidays that 
we caught another glimpse of Danish and IPC life. There was the 
time we were awakened by the sound of angelic voices and the dim 
flickering of candles held by girls robed in white; this was Santa 
Lucia, a wonderful Christmas custom in Scandinavia, and a sight one 
could never forget. The following evening saw students from the sev- 
enteen nations light candles representing their countries and place 
them on the Christmas tree, before Santa came in and handed out all 
the gifts ranging from foot-long cigars to poetry. Then Festerlavn, the 
Danish Mardi Gras where the party-goers grab a large club and try 
to knock down a barrel filled with apples, paper and sticks, the win- 
ner being declared the King. All this while you are dressed up in cos- 
tume and dancing and singing into the wee hours of the morning. 
That is, when you're not eating those wonderful Danish Smorrebri.der, 
open-faced sandwiches compo ted of everything from herring to salami 
and cheese. 


by VERN PERO '63 

During the past week I heard two records which 
were greeted on all sides by pleasant (and unpleas- 
ant) requests for permission to break them into as 
many tiny pieces as the laws of physics would allow. 
On- was a catalogue of the sounds produced by dif- 
ferent portions of various sports car engines record- 
ed as the cars were alternately raced and idled. The 
other was a catalogue of the sounds emitted by two 
grand pianos, both equipped with every conceivable 
electronic modification. 

The first was recorded with one high quality 
microphone and contained descriptions of the parts 
of the engine being heard. The second was recorded 
with a total of seventeen diversified microphones, 
each of which could be moved by remote control 
from the sound booth during the recording session. 
Any attempt to describe these sounds or the instru- 
ments that made them world be completely useless. 
It must be heard to be believed. 

Since I was not especially interested in spending 
an evening listening to the sounds of high compres- 
sion engines with racing camshaft, hot spark igni- 
tion, and overhead values, I excused myself from the 
immediate area of performance with all haste, and 
consequently did not learn the name of the record. 
For that matter, I was actually rooting for the guy 
who made a lunge for the turntable in a desperate 
att; nipt to remove forever the source of torture. The 
record owner was too quick for hi nv however, and 
the net results of the ensuing struggle were two 
black eyes, two missing teeth and two minutes of 
the best infighting I have seen since last Friday 
night's T.V. boxing bouts. 

Having taken advantage of this momentary 
diversion, I quickly returned to my cell and reck- 
lessly pulled a disc off the shelf, lowered it onto the 
turntable and proceeded to make myself comfortable. 
Within the next few seconds, however, the room was 
filled with some of the most ear shattering, baffle- 
husting sounds that have ever been recorded. It was 
wonderful! I adjusted the Heathkit for full volume 
and maximum base and settled down for a quiet 
evening at home with Ferante and Teicher and 
music from their Westminster Hi Fi album entitled 

You would hardly believe that two grand pianos, 
no matter how gimmicked up they were, could make 
so many interesting and different sounds. These 
boys, it says on the record jacket, have been playing 
together for many years now, ever since they were 
youngsters. They have developed a musical sense of 
timing and precision which helps to rank them tech- 
nically among the very best. Unfortunately, until 
you have heard the record for the eighty-third time, 
the music itself lies hidden under an electronic coat- 
ing of echo chambers, pre-amps, and other more 
complicated sound distorting machinery. But just 
listening to the sounds is fun, and if you are in- 
clined toward the unusual, chances are you will play 
the record eighty-three times anyway. 

But getting back to my story, four very large 
gentlemen recklessly broke down the door to my 
room after the first three minutes of sound. They 
suggested violently that I remove this record from 
the turntable at once and never let it return. Fool- 
ishly I refused. I told them in no uncertain terms 
that the record was a hi fi masterpiece of sound 
sculpture and that I intended to listen to it at all 
costs. I even invited them to sit down and enjoy it 
with me. They answered in terms which I dare not 
repeat and a short time later they left, all smiling 
with satisfaction. I love to see people happy. 

Oh, and incidentally, does anyone want to buy a 
Heathkit amplifier which has been slightly damaged 
by a two-story drop to a concrete terrace. Or a few 
pieces of a Westminster Hi Fi recording called 
SOUNDPROOF by Ferante and Teicher? 



As I read page two of the Collegian of October 20, I found Mr. 
Hubley's letter most interesting. There may possibly be others who 
feel as vehemently about the issue as he, but I quite frankly doubt it; 
for what is there to get so fired up about? 

Mr. Hubley sees the present Old Chapel as a "symbol of the tri- 
umph of education over superstition"; that its conversion would 
"destroy all hope for the enlightened progress of the University." In- 
deed! Apparently Mr. Hubley is one of those souls who has become 
baptised into the religion of ■'Progress", complete with the dogmas of 
"scientific" relativism and anti-revelation. 

All the more reason to convert Old Chapel into a religious cen- 
ter. For if all other buildings on campus are to be temples of the god 
"Progress", then surely we may set aside one building as a center for 
the rites of more valid religions. 

In terco llegia te 

From the Springfield College Student, a "Letter to 
the Editor"— 

"One unpleasant topic under discussion since the 
beginning of the year has been the long lines at the 
cafeteria. Sometimes the delays are caused by the 
food, trays, or cutlery running short, but on other 
occasions the delay is quite unconnected with the 
cafeteria itself, or the staff. 

After waiting in line for three quarters of an 
hour the other evening, I was a little disconcerted 
when, as I was about to pick up my tray, I was al- 
most thrust aside by some husky youths entering 
through the faculty dining room. All that was forth- 
coining from these "men" was a muttered 'Foot- 



Ujear ^/Lurd [Rut hie.. 

Dear Aunt Ruthie, 

Why is it that every boy I've gone out with this year RM a girl 
back home? It's not bad enough that they have girla back home, but 
on every new date they talk mostly about her and the details of their 
romance I'm getting sick and tired of this hearts and flowers deal. 
What can I do about it ? 

A fed-up coed 

Dear Fed-up Coed, 

This is a problem of many of the girls on campus, along with 
quite a few of the guys. The rosy glow of summer romances is strong 
in the returning upper classmen, and the freshmen have inevitably 
left someone at home who they think is the "one." The only advice 
that I can give on this is to wait, summer romances usually start to 
cool with the first frost. 

Sincerely yours, 
Aunt Ruthie 

Dear Aunt Ruthie, 

Last night I went to a coffee-house on campus. There I saw a 
very nfee girl, dressed in black slacks and sweater, with long black 
hair. The guys who were with me laughed and told me she looked like 
a witch, but I thought she appeared nice. Anyhow, I'm sort of an or- 
dinary guy and don't go for all this crazy "beatnik" stuff, but she 
seemed nice and I think I'd like to meet her. But she was with a lot of 
guys with beards. How can I get to meet her? 


Dear "X," 

Actually, from the tone of your letter, I doubt that you have very 
much in common with this "very nice girl." However, if you would 

The Campus Beat 


I'm moving back to Wheeler the dorm. This place lent even finish- 
first thing In the morning. Shad. od yet. 

Of all your ideas this is the weird- That's just it, 'Mod. Hy the time 

est. this new dorm opens they might 

You're the one that's weird. decide tO fill it with girls. They 

Don't you realize the possibilities couldn't move us out. We've got 

this has? Our own dorm! squatters rights. 

So what? We could live in Hut there's no facilities in here 

Grinnell Arena and have our own yet. Suppose I should have to get 

like to meet her. you will have to develop an affinity for this "cof- 
fee-house" and whatever goes with it. 

Buy her a cup of coffee or tea, while you read to her from Faust 
or A Midsummer Night'i Dream. 

Aunt Ruthie 

Dear Aunt Ruthie, 

I don't know if I really do have a problem hut let me tell you my 
Story. I've been going with a French exchange student for several 
weeks now. She speaks some English but not too well. Every night 
when she says goodnight she calls me "Raul." My name, though, 
Is not Raul, but Paul. She says that Raul is French for Paul and I 
don't know whether to believe her or not. What do you think? 
* Raul ( ?) 

Dear "Raul," 

Raul or Paul, what difference does it make as long as she doesn't 
call you "collect" from Paris. You can call her bluff, if you desire, by 
consulting the French Department. 

Aunt Ruthie 

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Editor's Note: This it to be a column of clippings 
concerning the current topics of interest on other 
college campuses. It is to be expected that some of 
the items like the reprinted here, wiU be familiar. 
Some things are universal. 

More taste by far.. .yet low in t&r. ..And they said "It couldn't be done!" 

up in the middle of the night and 

What an animal. You'll never 
be in "High Society". 

I'll see it, though. Tomorrow 
night at 7 p.m. at the S.D. 

You'll change your mind, Hod, 
when I show you the rest of this 


But we'll miss out on all the big 
social activities like The Harvest 
Hop at Butterfield. It's this Satur- 
day from 8-12:30 P.M. Admis- 
sion. 35f stag or 50* drag. 

We'll have our own dances. 
We'll invite a few select girls 
from dorms and sororities. 

They'd never romp to this place. 

Sure they will. Grab that mop 
over there and we'll clean up a 

That's not a mop. That's some 
guy from S.A.E. left over from 
their prize — winning float. 

Wait! Don't walk over there 
Clod. They're not putting the floor 
in until ... It was only 2 stories. 

That does it Shad. I'm leaving. 

You can't. We haven't got all 
the ads in yet. For instance, the 
CJ.S. Navel Reserve Research 
Company invites all students and 
reservists to each of the two 
monthly meetings at Gunness 
Lab. For information contact Lt. 

(Continued on page 5) 




Route 9 - 'Hamp Rd. 

Tues. — Thurs. — Fri. 
Sat.: All-Girl Orch. 
Sun.: Concert Time 

We Cater to Private Parties 
and Offer Spacious Facilities 

Science Students 

If you want to know the mean- 
ings of Scientific Terms and 
hjve them at your fingertips 
get a copy of the 

'Syllabus of 
Scientific Terminology' 

On Sale now at 


$1.00 per copy 


College Students to 
work week-ends on 
Dairy Farm i n 
Hadley. Must be ex- 
perienced in all 
phases of Dairy 










The following is a little capsule 
review of what the jazz record 
companies, major and minor, have 
been up to lately. This week's 
column includes those labels from 
A to E; the rest, coming soon. 
The analyses include company 
aims, and a sampling of releases, 
fine and mis-directed. 

ABC Paramount— They began 
with a flourish, but jazz album 
output has slowed to a trickle. 
Amongst their best are — 

Quincy Jones — "This is How I 
Feel About Jazz" 

Osear Pettiford— "In Hi Fi. Vol- 
ume 1" 

Argo — Though Chicago-based, 
Argo has managed to record 
many top New York musicians. 

Its chief achievement however, 
has been the introduction of vir- 
tual unknowns to the public, 
Yusef Lateef— "At Cranbrook" 
good examples. Best sides- 
Max Roach with Mobley and Dor- 
Yusef Lateef— "at Cranbrook" 
Zoot Sims— "Zoot" 

Atlantic— Atlantic has always 
trier! to record the best; in terms 
of number of outstanding albums 
they seem to have succeeded, 
some very banal rhythm and blues 
and pseudo-New Orleans issues 

"Five Sides" by the Modern Jazz 

"Lee Konitz with Warn* Marsh" 

Lennie TristamVs only available 

12" Ip 
Milt Jackson "Plenty Hanty Soul" 
"Ray Charles presents Fathead" 

(a real surprise) 

Bethlehem— This comptBJI DM 
released an enormous amount of 

"west coasty" jazz, some of it 
trivia and most of if played by 
non-important musicians wxlfl ap- 
preciate a chance t<> 1"' heard as 
leaders. Outstanding items — 
M I Torme and Frances Faye— 
"Porgy and Bess" 

As representative of their better 
releases by west coast lesser- 
lights, Stan Levey -'This Time 
the Drums on Me" 

Blue Note— This great pioneer 
in modern jaz recently celebrated 
its twentieth anniversary, but re- 
fuses to rest on its laurels. Own- 
er and main inspiration Alfred 
Lion maintains cons' ant exposure 
of stars while recording and de- 
veloping youngsters into later 
leaders. Horace Silver, Art Blakey 
and the late Clifford Brown can 
thank Alfred for helping them 

rise to prominence. Aside from 
these three contributors to Blue 
Notes excellent jazz catalogue are 
Bud Powell* Sonny Rollins, J. J. 
Johnson, Miles Davis, Lee Morgan 
and many significant others. 

Capital — Capital's jazz program 
is ridiculous; if they feel they 
can make a few bucks by it they 
release commercial "jazz", splurg- 
ing such as George Shearing, 
Jonah Jones, Bobby Hackett, 
Dakota Staton etc., artistic stand- 
ards being of no importance. 

Columbia — This label has the 
most worthwhile catalogue of the 
major companies, since they re- 
alize that jazz does not have to 
be w a t e red down to sell records. 
Miles Davis is an obvious case in 
point; he is both the largest seller 
in jazz and one of its most artis- 
tically satisfying. Recommended — 

"The Jazz Messengers" 

Several great Miles records, espe- 
cially "Round Midnight" 

Gigi Gryce and Don Byrd — "Jazz 

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Pall Mall's fine tobaccos 
, , , and makes it mild! 

Dave Briibi-ck — "Gone With the 
Wind" (his best!) 

Contemporary— The most con- 
sistently well -recorded and pack- 
aged records in the field come 
from Contemporary, (a Contem- 
porary record always has perfect 
sound, a beautiful jacket, inter- 
esting liner-notes and rarely poor 
music). Although this is a Cali- 
fornia independent company it 
has branched out to record such 
outstanding east-coasters as Son- 
ny Rollins, Cecil Taylor and Ben- 
ny Golson In addition to featuring 
local boys, Barney Kessel, Hamp 
Hawes, Shelly Manne, Andre Pre- 
vin, Art Pepper etc. 

Decca — Decca doesn't produce 
much jazz. Most of their small 
output has been re-issues, includ- 
ing some great Armstrong. 

Emarcy — Quality not quantity 
guides Emarcy and such* a phi- 
losophy produced some of the 
finest modern sounds ever rec- 
orded, on a series of Max Roach 
sides. Certainly there has never 
been anything to match the com- 
bination of Max, Clifford Brofwn, 
and Sonny Rollins, which may be 
heard in top form on — 

"Max and Clifford at Basin 
Street" (a classic). 

Sarah Vaughan has some good 
waxings on Emarcy 

Next time labels f through z 
and some suggestions for improv- 
ing the jazz record situation. 

Everything You Need 


When You Need It 




Open Every Night until 1 1 00 

Little Store 

Located on N. Pleasant St. 

On Corner Next to Newest 

Men's Dormitory 

"On the Campus Doorstep" 


-Visit the- 



From 4:00-11:00 

Sunday 1:00-11:00 


The ONLY Publication 



Prnrmtt •/ S& jjmtxaen* 5i&uBur€&y*amy ~ Jv&***>~ i 

ii our middle nam* 








This Saturday, October 24, the 
Bridge Club will hold its first 
afternoon game for students only. 
Since card playing is no longer 
allowed in the Hatch, games will 
be held two Saturday afternoons 
a month for those students inter- 
ested in fun and relaxation rather 
than boredom and studying. 
Whether or not you have a part- 
ner, come and join us at 1:45 P.M. 
in the Student Union. 

The results of the game of 
Thursday, October 15, are: 


tgt — Jim Leonard and Dick Lip- 

2nd — Walter Spiewak and Al 

3rd— Al Tobias and Ed Glasser 


j st. — Dr. Chisholm and Mr. Elliott 

2nd — Margie Matte an-' Pat 
Hope to see you Thursday night 

when Master Points will be 




'Since you've all had a rest over the weekend, I assume you're prepared for an 

unannounced quiz!" 



M , .fit o- y^ 




„„ ladv was a college 
So, Ions *> < h lZXX re Sl x„,iblU- 
< c nior. Today. she n f a 7„ecu.ive in one of 
, 1CS a „cl dcc„.o „, , of ^ ni „, ions . Today, 
th e world's targe* ^ aLl euten- 

'„ pLlonal and social life is busy . . . 
Hei proles- ., balanced. 

■•«*■ ••• hP ' ' cxc cu.ive occupies a 
On duty, th»s V^^ and intelligence. 

„„icer are hers. evenings and 

Oft duty «he «9» her **»*> «"£ ^cation) Perhaps 
OH amy. J , ari nual pai« > make a 

weekends plus 30 W* t tbe Sorbonne Or ^rn 

Riviera Whatever she , ^ pans . ,, 

SSNo* or Los Angeles. fceli 

career as an executive . . • • 

Army Corps. 

; * this young executive 

Shc could be fiyjg* * 
on the Champ* »»**■ 

^-Hfffef**"" / 


• 1 • ^* ^ 

Zjwm, yo»'« r ;;V%0--Uhout any ^^^rS * 

^.duate. If V»££ % oo oblivion. J 

Department of the Army 
Washington «•. D. C. ATTNi AQSN L 

Please tell me more about a world-traveling, 
executive career in the Women's Army Corps. 


•graduate. Uyou^f;;; obU ,.don. 
the coupon- TOOT; 


Collss* or University. 



_Or«du»tion Class. 

Campus Beat . . . 

fC'iu'innttl from /hi</»: !) 

John P. Jones ahuani thp C.S.S. 
Roeboat moored at college pond. 
Shad, I don't think you should 
light a flrt in here. 

How else will wo ke^p warm ? 
All wo need now is a T.V. I un- 
derstand the IRS-AIBE is having 
a tapescript on Color T.V. tomor- 
row at 11 A.M. in the Engineer- 
ing Building. 

Shad, we better put out that 

Relax. Look at the vi<-w from 
this window. We'll he able to see 
all the Phi Eta Sigma's coming 
for their regional conference. 
They'll meet to discuss plans for 
it tonight in K-15 Machmer. I 
might also point out that stone 
marker sticking out of the ground 
over there. 

What's that for? 

That's where the great Lord 
Jeffery Amherst fell. 

No wonder, I almost tripped 
over the damn thing myself. 
Shad, I think that fire's starting 
to spread. 

Are you kidding? I've got it 
under control. 

Shad, the whole wall is on fire. 

I barely got out myself 

Lieu 1 . Cull en . . . 

( 'Continued from page 1) 

5 foot 7 inch Lieutenant romped 
through 18 pull-ups, 100 squat 
jumps. <>2 push-ups, 90-sit-Bpa, 
and finished with 42 squat 
thrusts for a maximum total of 
n00 points. 

He thus became the fourth 
student officer here to join the 
exclusive "500 Pt. Club." 

Lieutenant C u 1 1 e n graduated 
from Armor Officer Basic Class 1 
last week and is now assigned to 
the Armored Cavalry Regi- 




m uu\ students 


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Varsity X-Countrymen Bow 
To Harvard; Freshmen Romp 


The Varsity cross-country team 
suffered their first defeat of the 
season as they bowed to Harvard 
hire yesterday by a score of 1!>- 

Harvard dominated the meet as 
I'Mass co-captain Jim Keelon and 
first place runner Ralph Husch- 
mann took stitches half way 
through the race, thus leaving the 
Footrickmcn handicapped against 
a strong Harvard team. 

The first I'Mass runner across 
the line was Diek Atkinson who 
finished second only four lecondl 
behind the winning Harvard man. 
This was all the Fcotrioknun 
eould do howfvor, as Harvard 
placed all their five men within 

the first 

The next meet for the varsity 
is the Yankee Conference Champ- 
ionships at the University of New 

Hampshire on October 31. 

The Harriers for that meet will 
be Buschmann, Atkinson, Hainer, 
Keelon, Barren, Young, Kelsey 
and Foley. 

Freshmen Win 

The Frosh UMass cross-country 
team beat the Har\ard freshmen 
hew yesterday by a score of 24- 
33, with a winning time of 15:08 
minutes for the 2.9 mile course. 

Batch, II a s b r o u c k, O'Brien, 
Blomstrom and Lima were the 
five to finish for the University. 
This gives the UMass freshmen 
a record of four wins and only one 


This was a difficult race as the 
meets have come fairly close to- 
gether leaving little time for com- 
plete rest. The next meet for the 
Freshmen however, is not until 
November 4 when they travel to 
Springfield to meet the Gymnasts 

Sigma Delta Psi 
Seeks Members 

Below are pictured four of the 
six active members of Sigma 
Delta Psi, honorary athletic fra- 
ternity, which -is no« seeking new 
members. From left to right are 
Jim Keelon '60, J M '60 

John Cushing '61, 
Blanc '60. Absent from this photo 
are Roger Kindred '60, and Jim 
Allen '60. 

All male students are eligible 
for membership after successful 
completion of the admittance 
tests. New candidates should con- 
tact Mr. Footrick. Mr. James, or 
one of the members of the society. 
Testing has already begun and 
will continue throughout the win- 
ter every afternoon at the Cage. 

P. E. Dept. Offers 
Proficiency Test, 
In Three Sports 

Proficiency tests in archery, 
golf a. id tennis will be given on 
Thursday, October 22 from 3:00 
f] 5:00 p.m., and on Fri- 

;>.m. ui 

1:00 to 5:00. 

SDP Wants You 

Archery tests will be conducted 
on the field to the west of the 
Hicks building. Golf tests will be 
administered in the area across 
the brook (behind Phi Sigma Kap- 
pa fraternity). Tennis tests will 
take place on the courts which 
are located behind the new Lib- 
eral Arts building. 

In the event of rain, all tests 
will be postponed until October 
29 and 30 at the same hours as 

Students are reminded that suc- 
cessful completion of each test 
will result in the waiving of one 
unit of instruction in Physical 
Education. The specific unit or 
units to be waived will be deter- 
mined by the administrative di- 
rector of the program and will 
first include the indoor quarters. 

Items in each test battery are 
posted on the bulletin board in 
the locker room of the Cage. Stu- 
dents presently enrolled in any of 
the above activities are not per- 
mitted to take these tests. Eligi- 
ble and qualified students must 
sign up on the bulletin board in 
the Cage. Consult with your pres- 
ent instructor for further infor- 
mation concerning these tests. 


There will be no sports ac- 
tivity on campus this weekend. 
The varsity and frosh football 
and soccer teams are playing 
away games, and the cross 
country teams aren't scheduled. 

Not A Tyke, 


'Big' Mike 





The Redmen will be out to stop their four game losing streak 
Saturday when they travel to meet the Northeastern Huskies, in a 
game that could turn into quite an offensive show. 

Northeastern is winless in five outings. The Huskies have been 
bombed by New Hampshire, Springfield, AIC and West Chester, Pa. 
State Teachers, while losing an 8-6 squeaker to Rhode Island. 

UMass trails in the series between the two schools, having won 
four times while losing six. Last year, Northeastern upset the Redmen, 
12-0, but UMass captured the previous two contests in 1955 and '56. 

Rollins Named To All-East Team ' 

Hard-running John Rollins, Rhode Island halfback, was named to 
this week's All-East team as a result of his outstanding performance 
against the Redmen. Rollins gained 113 yards on 16 carries, caught 
four passes for 38 yards and intercepted one in the Rams' 30-6 win. 

Other players of local interest who made the squad include end 
Mike Long of Brandeis, tackle Lou Guzzetti of Williams and Richie 
Lucas, Penn State quarterback who starred against Boston Univ. 

The honorable mention list has end Larry Eisenhower of Boston 
College, guard Harvey Gusler of Springfield, centers Jim McCormick 
of Rhode Island and Mark Hurm of Delaware, quarterback Joe Gilbo 
of Springfield and halfback Jack Turner of Delaware. 

According to a recent survey, the average tenure of Eastern Col- 
legiate Athletic Conference head football coaches at their current in- 
stitutions is 7.5 years. The longest tenure is 27 years shared by Carl 
Davis at Cortland State and Dan Jessee at Trinity College. (U.Mass 
is a member of the E.C.A.C.) 

With varsity and freshman basketball practice under full swing, 
the hoop season will soon be coming to UMass again. New head coach 
Matt Zunic will certainly provide Redman fans with plenty of exciting 

The hoop schedule calls for only nine home games, with 15 on the 
road including the Springfield College Christmas tournament. In- 
cidentally, the freshman basketball team will also compete in a tourney 
at West Point. 

Be Bright and Early to Vote For 
Treasurer, 1963 


To Any Student Enrolled 
At The University Of Massachusetts 

-1st PRIZE- 

o* *«•>«. 

— Designer Model 


The Newest Sound in Music 


2nd ^ 


modii rr«s 


All -Transistor 
Portable Radio 

The above prizes will bo awarded to the Individ- 
ual Students enrolled at the U. of M. who collect the 
largest number of empty packages of CAMEL, 

1st PRIZE - 21" TV 




1. Contest open to any registered student enrolled et University of Massachusetts. 

2. Student turning in largest number of wrappers will win First Priie, second 
largest number Second Priie, third largest number Third Prl»e. 

3. Empty wrappers of CAMEL, WINSTON, CAVALIER or SALEM constitute ballots. 

4. All wrappers turned in must be flattened out and tied in bundles of 20's. 

5. Each bundle must have student's name, school and address. 

6. Wrappers are to be turned in at the University Store on November 20th 
before 3 p.m. to the Judges: Mr. Ryan, Manager of the University Store; a 
Representative of the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., a University Student. 

7. Decision of the Judges will be final. 

8. Contest begins Monday, October 12, and ends 3 p.m. Friday, November 20. 

Li _•> 
U. Of 



4 Letters 
To Editor 

See page 2 




Zelis, Armstrong Battle For Senate Presidency 

Lyle Eddy Lectures 
To Education Club 


Mr. Lyle Eddy of the Education 
Department spoke on "John Dcv- 
ey's Impact on Education" last 
night at the first meeting of the 
Education Club, in the Common- 
wealth Room. His speech was 
divided into three parts: a bio- 
graphy of John Dewey, his basic 
philosophic ideas, and a question 
and answer period* 

Dewey spent his life writing, 
teaching, and speaking. His major 

work, Democracy in Education, 
was written in 1913. It waa trans- 
lated into 8 languages and is the 
"Bible of progressive and modern 

Mr. Eddy then discussed Dew- 
ey's theory of the "knowing pro- 
cess," which leads to the rest of 
his philosophy. He was concerned 
with the Knower and the Outside 
World: how does the mind get to 
know what is outside the mind? 
Dewey's philosophy of ethics, ends 
and means, and behavior was then 

Mr. Eddy explained three con- 
trasts of Dewey: those of doing 
and knowing, authority and free- 
dom, and discipline and interest. 

In commenting on what Mr. 
Dewey thought were the aims of 
education, Mr. Eddy said that 
Dewey's only aim for education 
was more education; that is, 
growth and more growth. 

Mr. Eddy concluded by saying 

thut Dewey felt that what OUT 

country needed was more people 
who can subject customs, habits, 
and traditions to a thorough 
cross-examination and scrutiny 
and leaders who will do this also, 
in the hopes of arriving at a more 
usable set of customs, habits, and 


, an to m — af «t?i 

Vota tor not eara than two. 




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by BILL AVERY '63 
and DAVE MAN LEY '63 

After two hours of heated dis- 
cussion, Sen. Robert Armstrong 
and Sen. Robert Zelis were dead- 
locked 18-18 in the race for the 
Senate presidency Wednesday 

The election proceedings were 
opened by Chief Justice of Men's 
Judiciary Don Kelly '60, presiding. 
Zelis was nominated by James O'- 
Leary (Class of '62) while Arm- 
strong was nominated by Marcia 
Smith (Leach). 

Zelis, in his address, stressed 
"the need for a progressive, ex- 
perienced leader, ... not new 

Armstrong countered that his 
aim was "to give the Student 
Senate back to the students" and 
added "the Senat« -an do no bet- 
ter than its senato and leaders." 
James O'Leary opened discus- 
sion of the candidates by outlin- 
ing Zelis' 16 points platform. 

O'Leary stressed that Zelis 
planned to '^t up a separate 
budget committee . . . work for a 
joint Senate-RSO policy . . . im- 
provement of relations with stu- 
dents . . . paid clerical assistance 
to straighten out Senate files . . . 
more Vice Pres.deiithil control of 
the committees . . . compromise 
worked out between the Band and 
the administration . . . broader 
relationships with the Faculty 
Senate . . . more students on fa- 
culty committees.. .a State 
House — University day . . . im- 
provement of Summer School pro- 
gram and activities . . . and a 
policy of peaceful 'co-existence' 
with the Collegian . . ." 

Marcia Smith, in her nomina- 
tion speech for Bob Armstrong, 
stressed his accomplishments as 
Chairman of the Services Com- 
mittee, such as "rerouting the 
Commons lines . . . conducting 
telephone surveys . . . discount 
rates in the Peter Pan Bus serv- 
ice .. . and free bus service to 
Amherst." Citing his responsibili- 
ty for lifting the prestige of the 
Senate, his services to the stu- 
dent body, his channels in South 
College, Miss Smith said "Arm- 
strong is a man who gets things 
done because he is a good organ- 
izer." Miss Smith reiterated Arm- 
strong's platform, which in addi- 
tion to putting the student into 
the Student Senate, will estab- 
lish a budget committee . . . bi- 

Vof tor f»t fjjsjj sjjaj Bjsjj 




iWWT i. 




, claim ■ M— 

mum warn 















"Armstrong msy not be as 
creative as Zelis but he gets 
things done." 

nate President watch television during the election. 

monthly reports from recipients 
of Senate allocated funds . . . 
posting proposed motions so Sena- 
tors "won't go in cold . . . raise 
prestige of the Senate . . . and 
instruction of parliamentary pro- 

Dennis Twohig, (Married Stu- 
dents), vice-president of the 
Senate, speaking in support of 
Zelis, said he was impressed by 
what he had seen of Zelis in 
action on the Senate floor and is 
convinced that "he is the man to 
do the job." Twohig pointed out 
that Zelis sponsored motions 
which established intra-mural de- 
bating, an optional meal plan, a 
policy of channeling money from 
vending machines into scholar- 
ships, and abolishing scholarships 
for Collegian editors. He brought 
out an analogy between the elec- 
tion and the Keough-Donovan 
election of two years ago. In that 
election, Twohig stated "Richard 
Keough was defeated because he 
had stepped on too many toes." 
Twohig urged Senate members 
"not to let this happen to Zelis." 
Twohig said this election all boils 
down to one question; "Has Bob 
Zelis gotten too big for his 

Bill Knowlton, secretary of the 
Senate, stepped down from the 
platform and pointed out that it 
was Bob Zelis who had been in 
touch with the Peter Pan Bus 
Company all summer. Knowlton 
added that Zelis had experience in 
dealing with the administration. 
"A year's experience," he said, "is 
something to take advantage of." 
Dave Mraz '61 countered that 
Armstrong had made "working 

contacts" with the head of the 
Dining Commons, head of the 
Building and Grounds Depart- 
ment, President Mather, and other 
prominent administrators. 

Don Croteau, in support of 
Armstrong, denounced Zelis's rec- 
ent actions of "criticising the Col- 
legian from the rostrum." He 
added that it "seems as if Bob 
Zelis is too po-wcrfu? he gets his 
hand into everything." "Is this a 
good thing?," Croteau (Com- 
muters) asked. 

Croteau admitted that "Arm- 
strong may not be as creative as 
Zelis," but stipulated that "he 
gets things done." 

O'Leary, speaking for the sec- 
ond time, said "Zelis has done 
more for the Senate than anyone 
I know. In fact, he was in Boston 
this summer fighting for the 
teachers' pay raise." 

Jack Knight (Fraternities) de- 
scribed Zelis as "the coach, the 
water boy, the whole team." He 
added "How can you argue that 
Armstrong is not experienced? 
Bob Armstrong has always main- 
tained the highest ideals — he is a 

In conclusion Ted Sheerin 
(Commuters) said that "My heart 
tells me to vote for Armstrong, 
but my head makes me vote for 
Zelis. Whether or not you like 
Zelis you have to respect his 
ability. Too much leadership is 
better than too little." 

At this time, 10:60 p.m. the 
Senate voted overwhelmingly to 

—Official Notice— 

Amherst Parade 

The Amherst Bicentennial will 
form on the University campus on 
Sunday, October 25. 

This is the most ambitious un- 
dertaking of its kind into which 
the town has ever entered, and 
full cooperation of staff and stu- 
dents is sought. 

It is requested that, except in 
emergency, no student or faculty 
cars be brought on the campus 
proper between 11 A.M. and 6 
P.M. on Sunday. 

Robert S. Hopkins, Jr. 
Dean of Men 

"My heart tells me to vote 
for Armstrong, but my 
tells 1 me to vote for Zelis/' 



31jr fflaiuiarljuiirttii (HnUajian 


Official undiTBrndu»te newspaper of the UniYerelty of Ma«w»- 
ehusetU. owned and controlled by the student body. The Co|- 
l»(tan is a free and reaponalbJe press ; i.e.. no faculty members 
read Us article* for accuracy or approval prior to publication 
and hence Ita staff, not the faculty nor the administration Is 
accmintahle fo«- ita editorial contents. 


Richard MacLeod '60 
Managing Editor 
Donald Croteau '01 
Kditorial Editor News Editor 

Ted Mael '00 Larry Rayner 61 

Sports Editor Business Manager 

Vin Basile '62 Stephen Kaplmsky '60 

Photography Editor 
Ed York '60 

Entered ns second claw mntter at the post office at Amherst. 
Mass. Printed three times weekly during the academic year, ex- 
cept during vacation and examination periods; twice a week the 
weef following a vacation or examination period, or when a 
holiday fall, within the week. Accepted for nailtnB under ^ the 
authority of the act of March 8. 1879. as amended by the act of 

sXcrVption'prioe »&•* ft r \?TnS£«vX£ 

Office- Student Union. Univ. of Masa., Amherst. Mass. 

S un r .~ A '' ,OCiatgd CO " e ' t ' te P Tun.. Tuea.. Thur..,-4 :00 p.m . 


Wednesday night's presidential deadlock 
has brought up some interesting points. 

The Senate officially has no officers until 
the new slate is elected. When Bob Zelis 
handed the gavel to Don Kelly, the terms of 
all the officers ended. 

Even more interesting are the problems 
ol future officers. If Zelis is defeated, he 
won't run. for another office or even take a 
committee chairmanship. If Armstrong is 
defeated, Dennis Twohig is a "shoe-in" for 
the vice-presidency. Where will that leave 

Twohig said at the election that "It is a 
question of whether or not Bob Zelis has 
gotten too big for his britches." Twohig ad- 
mitted that he didn't know the answer. 

Twohig, when nominated for the presi- 
dency, by Robert Fishel, declined by saying 
that he "wasn't qualified." Whether or not 
he is qualified* the fact remains that he has 
been the vice-president of the Senate since 
Hay 16. In any event, Twohig is a strong pos- 
sibility as a dark horse candidate in the 
event that the Srnato cannot reach a decision 
novt Wednesday night. 

A number of people are curious as to how 
the vote would have come out if there was 
one taken immediately before adjournment. 
Janet Parker (Mary Lyon), the Senator who 
came into the meeting a little after 10:30 
p m.. would have been the deciding vote if 
she had had a chance to cast her ballot. How- 
ever, a number of senators feel that Sheerin's 
speech for Zelis was effective enough to in- 
fluence some of the freshman Senators to 
vole for Zelis. 

What happens next week will be most in- 
teresting. It certainly is a comfort to know- 
that Hon Kelly, Chief Justice of Men's 
Judiciary, will '»»> back again to continue to 
do an cm silent job of refereeing this political 
f] cv-for-all. — !>■ H. R. 

Essay Contest 

HUMANISM, sometimes railed ethical, scientific 
or modern, b the subject of a short essay contest 
in 1050 for prises offered by the International 
Humanist and Ethical Union. 

The topic of the essay is to be one of the follow- 
ing: Varieties of Humanism, Ethical Humanism a8 
I basis for Right and Wrong, The Humanist Answer 
to the World's Needs, Ethical Humanism as ■ Way 
Of Life, Methods of Promoting a Humanist Out- 

V i t Pri/e |300 Second Prize $200 

Also a First Prize of $100 and a Second Prize of 

$;»() will be offered in each of the following six re- 
gions: Africa. Asia, Europe, Latin America, North 
America. Other Areas. 

Conditions of Kntry 

\g< Contestants must he not more khan 81 years 
of age in 1060. 

Language: Essays may he submitted in any lan- 
guage, hut preferably in English or French. 

Length: No essay should exceed 2,f>00 words. 

Date: Essays in typescript, a c com p anied by a let- 

•mg the name, address, and age of the con 
ti iitani, should he posted not later than December 
31, 1050 to: IHEU Administration, Oudcgracht 152, 
Utrecht, Holland, marked 'Essay Contest'. 

Further details for this essay contest, epon- 
<l by the International Humanist and Ethical 
t nam, will he posted on the editorial hoard in the 
Collegian office. 


by PAT WOOD '62 

Last Wednesday Peter Heller of the Cerman Department lectured 
on Nietzsche for the second in a series OS Existentialism presented 
by the Hillel Foundation. As an excellent example of the fact that 
education and religion are not foes but are cohorts in the search for 
truth, Heller delved into the heart and soul of Nietzsche. 

Nietzsche asked all pervading 
questions with his total being, 
Combining analytical intellect and 
heart. The 'wandering fugitive' 
rejected Christianity and sought 
to re-establish pagan worship of 
the earth with its Dionysian 
qualities. It almost seemed that 
was not so much the disbe- 
lieve? as the rebel. With his in- 
sistent cry that "God is dead", 
iving the earth in darkness and 
chaos to be resurrected by 'super- 
Peter Heller 
As a prophet with a clear knowledge of the future and the in- 
ability to do anything, Nietzsche has as his source of authority the 
sanction of the irrevocability of personal taste. His fanatic preachings 
of creation and destruction in eternal cycles revealed his insanity 
which brought on his inevitable doom and hurt no one hut himself. 



Language Barrier Problems 

Editor a Note: Thin is the third in a series about the International 
Peoples College in Denmark. 

As always, difficulties accompanied the pleasures, and set-backs 
followed right on the tail of successes in the schooi. One of the chief 
problems to be overcome was the language barrier. Aside from mak- 
ing it difficult to communicate thoughts, this barrier had the tendency 
of creating groups which didn't add to the unity of the school. How- 
ever, most of the international students in the college attempted to 
learn Danish thus helping to somewhat alleviate the problem through 
a feeling of group progress in Laming to speak "with potatoes in 
your mouth." It was often frustrating to the Danes as well as the 
foreign students; each wanted to speak in the other's native tongue. 
The usual compromise was, "You speak to me in my language, I'll 
Speak to you in yours and we'll be mutually unintelligible." 

Lessons in Government 

Along with studies, discussions and parties, the school had to be 
run as a living, organizational unit The principal, Vagn Eenger, be- 
lieved in democracy and a real indent government. In the beginning 
the school found itself with the task of electing a student council to 
run the college. Here was a real lesson in working together interna- 
tionally Starting from scratch \s tough when the group speaks the 
same language and has bnsiralh the same organizational and educa- 
tional background. The task appeared monumental when viewed from 
our little international scene. 

When the attempt was made to amend the existing constitution 
the results led most of us to believe that before any real progress 
was to he made, it would he m •• . -sary to have the interpreting facili- 
ties of the C.N. on hand. It became apparent, actually and practically, 
that many of the freedoms and rights which we enjoy and take for 
granted as Americans are still being fought for in Europe. 

As the year prog r e ss ed, H wrai very rewarding to see that the ar- 
gument, misunderstandings and difficulties which arose actually led 
to a deeper understanding Of the problems to be faced and dealt with 
by the coming generations, Educationally speaking, our failure to 
innate ■ smooth ranning machine was more valuable to us than a year 
spent passing international bouquets back and forth. 

A Most Vsl liable Lesson 

Trying to recall five months is difficult under any circumstances 
and almost impossible under those at International Peoples College. 
The hours merge into days and the days into months, all finally cul- 
minating with the final helpless feeling one has when he that 
he will mole than likely never again see some of the close friends 
that he has come to know §q well. 

Many of the opportunities' to benefit from the experience were 
not taken and much was lacking at the school. It will suffice to re- 
peat, the srordl of our African student from Ghana, who upon leaving 
the school expressed his feelings s«> aptly: "I am sure that if I spent 
two years poring oVCl all the volumes of books and papers I could 
lay my hands on, that I could not receive the value of my stay here 
at the college." Seconding Boadi'i observation I can but add my own 
appreciation at having been able to enjoy such an experience and my 
own regret that this same valuable lesson in international living can 
only be passed on to such a small number each year. More than 
theories, policies or philosophies, the school gives to one the real un- 
derstanding of living and learning internationally. 


Replies To Hubley 

'respect for religion' 

Dear Mr. Hubley, 

in reply to the somewhat ignorant statement 
made by you in the October 20 issue of the Colleginn\ 
myself, as well as many others would like to take 
this opportunity to more or less strike back. 

My dear Bonis, after three years of higher edu- 
cation if by this time you have not learned the true 
ideals and beliefs of Americanism and democracy you 
had better quit now for your own good. In America, 
In case you didn't know, one of the basic ideas of 
democracy Is freedom and harmony of the different 
sects of religion in our country. As for myself I can 
think of no better way to get along with those 
around us than by respecting each other's religious 
beliefs. Some day sir, maybe you will have the un- 
fortunate opportunity of finding yourself living un- 
der Communist domination which disregards any 
religious rite. Cod forbid that this day shall ever 
come to us, but nevertheless it is a constant threat. 
I am sure then you will feel quite differently to- 
wards your views. 

As for the statement made by you in paragraph 
two "It is enough to have their 'High Priests' in 
the Student Union". I think you should have thought 
before making this statement. There are some peo- 
ple on this campus who find it quite annoying to 
hear men of God being referred to in a sarcastic 
manner. These men are here to help education, not 
to hinder it. I'm sure by your foolish manner of ex- 
pressing your views, you have made yourself none 
too popular on the UMass campus. 

William K. Patrick Cronin T,l 

'frustrated pedagogue' 

Dear Mr. Hubley: 

The opinion you expressed in October 20's Col- 
tenia)! is utterly revolting and entirely selfish! 

You remind me of a frustrated pedagogue whose 
only aim is to I ram the student's minds with facts 
and figures heedless of the fact that the mind must 
be disciplined in other areas in order that the stu- 
dent be well-adjusted. 

If you are a part of that so-called "enlightened 
progress". I'll have none of it. Education, by your 
apparent standards, Mr. Hubley, is nothing. 

Slne pTgl y, 
Elenora Theodores T>1 

Reply To Merino 

To the Editor: 

That Mr. Merino found Mr. Hubley's letter of 
Oct. 20, 1959, opprobr iou s can be deduced from the 
subterfuge to which he resorted in dismissing Mr. 
Hubley's cause. The basis of Mr. Merino's sophistry 
lay in his vacuously satirical dramatization of Mr. 
Hubley's anti-religion. The major point of Mr. Hub 
ley's letter was thus "effectively" glossed over. 

May I point out that traditionally this country, 
which ceded this campus to the state of Massachu- 
setts, has upheld the doctrine of the separation of 
church and state. This permits what is, perhaps, the 
most democratic and equitable policy in the United 
States today Freedom of religion Combine the two 
and one rightly observes that even a minority need 
not be suhjoet to supporting any religious group or 

Using OW Chapel as a tri-religious center will be 
definitely an infringement upon a national right and 
tradition, not only by forcing anti-religionists, 
atheists and agnostics amongst the student body to 
act hypocritically, but also by diverting the money 
winch our forebears appropriated for education into 
an overt \iolation of our national constitution. 

Robert D. MacElroy T>0 

Hail The Juke Box 

To the Editor: 

Concerning the recent furor over the juke box 
III the Hatch: has anyone ever stopped to consider 
what a technological marvel the juke box is? The 
very fact that it does drive certain parties to dis- 
traction by playing crudely-made rock and roll rec- 
ords from 12 noon to 10 P.M.. day in and day out, 
is not only proof of the unoxalted IQ's of the lis- 
teners but more important, of the skillful engineer- 
ing that is contained within its construction. 

An appreciation of the high technical achievement 
displayed by this instrument, I feel, is entirely lack- 
ing on the part of both the dissenters and listeners 
of [ts Innocuous emissions. 

"Out of Order" signs have, perchance, fallen on 
a multitude of hapless items in the Union, not ex- 
cluding toilets, hut yet has the day to come when one 
sees "Out of Order" hanging over the Hatch juke 

Sincerely yours, 
Robert Chilsa 
101 Chndhourne 

The Campus Beat 


With no more goofing around, we've got to find a new president. 
With this in mind we began to interview applicants. The fust man con- 
t rted was Leo Duroeher. 
Question: Leo, what would your first official move be as president? 

Leo: Well, Lindsey, I'd bunt. 

Question: Why do you want the job? 

Ijeo: This is my kind of a campus. I'll show Frank Lane. If I can't be 
manager of the year, I'll be president of the year. 

Next interviewed was Dean Martin. 
Question: What would your first move as president be? 
Dean: End that prohibition jazz. 
Question: How would you solve the dining problem? 
Dean: Serve booze in class. The cats would be too grogged to eat. Me 
and Frank will have a ball here. 

Charles Van Doren responded to his first move: 
Charles: I'd rather not say until after Nov. 2, but could you give me 

a hint? 
Question: How would you solve the cribbing problem? 
Charles: I can't stand cheaters. I'd bring them before the judiciary 

Also interviewed were: Johnny Orlando, Lucky Luciano, William 
Burkhart, Boogie Bear, Carmen Basilio, Elsa Maxwell, Allen Young, 
Commander Whitehead, Lassie, Sam Huff and Bert Piel, but comments 
are not available. 

Anyone interested in helping to make the scenery for the upcom- 
ing Roister Doister production is asked to report to the "Loft" of 
Stockbridge Hall, tomorrow, at 10:30 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. 

The deadline for items to appear in this column are: For Monday, 
noon Saturday; for Wednesday. 4 p.m. Monday; and for Friday, 4 p.m. 


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Professionally designed by and for top-flight tennis 
players. Featuring a flexible arch for comfort; an 
abrasion-resistant sole that stands up to any playing 
surface; laces to the toe to insure perfect fit, complete 
support. Fully cushioned, heel to toe. About $8.50. 


There will be a Halloween 

Dance tonight fr<»ni H 1 J p m in 
the Commonwealth Room of tie 
S.U. Admission is '■'•■" tingle and 
:><)c double. Refreshment! srlll be 

Notice: The deadline for all 
submissions to the Quarterly ts 

November 1st. 

There will be a Co-Roe Night, 
tonight In the Women's Phys. Ed, 
Bids;, starting at 7:0(1 p.m. For 
the information of freshmen boys, 
this means you can go. 

The Inter- Varsity Christian As- 
sociation will hold i meeting to- 
night at 7:00 p.m. in the Hamp- 
shire Room of the S.U. 

The broadcast oi the UMass- 
Northeastern game pan be heard 
somewhere in the S.U. (to be an- 
nounced), starting at game time. 
Movies of the game will he shown 
at 8:00 p.m. in the Council Cham- 
bers of the Union on Sunday. 

The Outing Club is going to Mt. 
Monadnock in Southern New 
Hampshire this Sunday, Oct, 85, 
The group will leave from Skinner 
Auditorium Parking Lot at 
9:00 a.m. All are welcome. 


ilted States Rubber 

Co-ed Corner 


Editor's Note: l>>>>tii r*-pre- 
sentatnt* pfsasi turn in news t<> 

thi CnLLKUAN offir, />// Monday 

)>n>nini(ix typed doublt tpaosd ei 
thirty spaces across. Houses 
which are n<>1 represt nted ijci 
slmntit rhoose reporters oml ft SO) 
their names to either ,,f flic t tti- 
tOTt <>f thin column. 


Congratulations to Sally Perry, 
Thatcher's newly elected Dorm 

Two Thatcher girls Carol 
Fhnes 'h"2 and Margie Watson 
are now Naiads. 

Congratulations to Sally Gates 
'61 and Carol Ehnes T,2 who are 
pledged to Gamma Chi Alpha. 


Congratulations to our new 
Senator, Lucy Dubiel '62. 

Lewis couldn't be prouder to 
be swarming with beauty. Ginger 
Anderson '62 reigned as Home- 
coming Queen last weekend and 
Janica Towne '62 is this issue's 
Yn1nH> Queen. 

Several upperclass girls are 


sporting sorority pledge pins: 
Nancy Boll man '62, Sigma Kap- 
pa; Sandra Cookingham '62, Pi 
Phi; Marilyn Fulton '62, Gamma 
Chi; and Joan Peter son , '61, Kap- 
pa Kaflpa Gamma. 


Once again Arnold won honors 
in the float parade competition. 
Credit goes to June Crasco '62, 
Social Chairman, her committee, 
and all participants who helped 
to make the effort a success. 

A coffee hour was held on Octo- 
ber 13 from 7:00 to 8:00 p.m. Dr. 
Field was the guest speaker and 
from the freshmen attending we 
understand that his topic on 
"How to Study" was a helpful 
one considering the barrage of 
hour exams they are now facing. 

Congratulations to our new 
Senator — Judy Anderson, '63, 
from Concord. AJso Arnold's 
proud of having two members of 
the queen's court for Homecom- 
ing — Barbara Feldman '61 from 
Natick, and Debbie Read, '62 
from Walpole. 

jaditon - fanlale (for men) 

Are men fashion conscious 1 I 
had not considered doing a column 
about the clothes sense of the 
male until it was suggested by an 
upset young man. He had wanted 
to purchase a suit, and found an 
overstock of nothing but blacks 
and blues in the store. This 
couldn't have been the House of 

We tend to think of men's fash- 

Visit the- 



From 4 00-11:00 

Sunday 1:00-11:00 


ions as static, unchanging from 
year to year. Vet they d<> change, 
slowly at first, eventually becom- 
ing a change of some significance, 
An innovation which is slowly re- 
turning to acceptance is the vest. 
\ few years ago it was complete- 
ly unheard of, today appears in 
bright new styles and colors. 
There is an ivy-league vest cut 
with a squared hot torn, a pointed 
style for wear with the continen- 
tal suit. Plaids are hold and un- 
^onv^ntional making v*?'l eonv^r 
iation pieces. For the conservative 
mah* the quiet solids and checks 
remain in vogue. Thpre seems to 
he n new interest in patterned 
suits of glen plaid, pin chc 
hounds-tooth checks and others. 

1 1' *• tivc new styling has hit 
the slack market. There are cuffs 
and no cuffs, pockets and only B 
hint of a pocket. The slacks tend 
to be more tapered this year, end- 

ing in a turned seam without a 
cuff. Pocket styling has turned 
more to the small Bat pockets 
both for the sides and hack. 

Hats are in fashion for men and 
losing significance for women. The 
men's hStS are of various types 
and styles with brims varying 
from one eighth of an inch to two 
riches, the narrower brim being 
.tressed this fall. 

College wear for men has not 
changed significantly and won't. 

The class! 

»"• ll t *• ♦ ^ **»■>,< 

crew neck sweaters topping slacks 
or more likely chinos, sneaks or 
loafers for class wear, and white 

rt, tii and sport jacket for oc- 
casions. For big nights out, the 
tuxes appear, in all colors not to 
i i he gii 1 c gown s. 

No matter what's been said to 
contrary* clothes don't make 
the man. The man creates his own 
dist i net ion. 

Have a real cigarette-have a CAMEL 

fi „ i.r'r, ,-t i .-.ilpr, N.d Vc>m 20, H ¥ 

> »r-XlS.S..... 

The best tobacco makes the best smoke! 

.,».»> R J sjttnoldi T»h»<vo Co.. Wtn«wnSil*m, N C, 



With the Sororities 

Don't forget the PANHEL- 
LENIC TEA this Sunday, Octo- 
ber 25, from 3 to 5 p.m. in the 
Student Union. See you there! 


The Chi O's are still going like 
a house afire after a great Home- 
coming Weekend. They certainly 
had a "bucket" of fun in that 
float parade Friday night and I 
understand numerous trips were 
made to the men's cage before 
the show got on the road. Did 
everyone get warm or accom- 
plish her desired missions, gals? 
Chief Penelope Renton did a 
fine job with the siren and real- 
ly got the feel of the whole role. 
Did anyone ever save night- 
capped Elaine Hurney or Pat 
Oliviera? Carolyn Walsh and 
Peg Doherty tried real hard to 
put out that fire, but they got 
more water on themselves and 
the spectators than on the Chi O 
house. Oh well, nice try! 

The next morning, after the 
night before, the house served a 
delicious luncheon (after the 


by Pat O'Connell 9 61 

Mother's Club meeting). Many 
other guests were present and it 
was especially great to see the 
"alums" w*ho had much to reveal. 
After the football game, Chi O 
and KKG collaborated on an open 
house which wau a booming suc- 
cess according to those who at- 
tended. However, it seems that 
some people missed this chance to 
see our new interior for they're 
still coming around at night to 
PEEK in. When the new drapes 
arrive this privilege will be no 
more — oh night visitors! 

Congratulations are in order 
for Gini Boire who has been 
chosen as one of the leads in this 
year's Campus Varieties. 

Another event to be celebrated 
this October occurred on the fifth 
—it was Chi Omega's Elusinian 
celebration. This date marks our 
"half-birthday", for our Found- 
er's Day is on April fifth. Happy 
half birthday greetings were ex- 
tended to the wearers of the 
cardinal and straw that night at 

This Wednesday night the Chi 
O's and the Alpha Sig's almost 
had an exchange supper which 
would have been the beginning of 

-NOW . . . ENDS SAT.- 

Glenn Ford — Debbie 'Reynolds 

"It Started With 
A Kiss" 


-SUN. & MON.- 

George Stevens 

"Diary of 
Anne Frank" 


who do not have appoint' 
ments for their picture sit- 
tings, come in for picture 
anytime Tues., Wed. after- 
noon, or Thursday. 

a • 'iwu ii ntmt ii h w nm w w nt aoeuiu nvur. 

Lucky girl ! 

Next time one of her dates bring up the Schleswig- 
Holstein question, she'll really be ready for him. 
Ready for that test tomorrow, too ... if that bottle of 
Coke keeps her as alert tonight as it does other people. 


Bottled under authority of 
The Coca-Colo Company by 


the Greek social "whirl"! (Sorry, 


Sunday, October 25, at 7:00 P.M. 
in the Colonial Lounge seventeen 
pledges will be initiated. 

The Gamma Chi's are sure 
everyone agrees with them in 
their opinion of the float parade — 
"terrific!" — Congratulations to all 
the winners — you really did a 
great job. 

Linda Frissel and Judy Konop- 
ka have parts in the coining pro- 
duction of Campus \ arieties — just 
small ones; not Academy Award 
material yet! 

A new "king" of Gamma Chi 

Alpha was crowned after the float 
parade; Dave Mteroft, senior 
Stockbridge student, received a 
big vote of thanks from the sis- 
ters for all the help he gave on 
the float. 

On Saturday, November 21, 
Gamma Chi Alpha and Sigma Phi 
Epsilon will hold a Splash Party 
at the Women's Physical Educa- 
tion Building. This will probably 
be the only "wet" party on cam- 
pus this year! 


The Theta's were proud of their 
prize winning float in the parade 
Friday night. "It's Off To Win 
We Go", based on a Snow White 
theme, came in third in the soror- 
ity division. 

Wednesday evening Theta had 
an exchange supper with Phi Sig- 
ma Kappa, which we all enjoyed. 

Sunday we are having a buffet 
for all the actives in honor of 
Mrs. Elisabeth Little, our guest 




Route 9 'Hamp Rd. 

— offers— 

Tues. — Th urs. — Fri. 
Sal.: All-Girl Orch. 
Sun.: Concert Time 

We Cater to Private Parties 
and Offer Spacious Facilities 

from National Headquarters. 

We wish to thank Sigma Phi 
BpailoH for returning our flag in 
time for our Homecoming Open 

Best wishes to Anna Connelly 
and Ed Bennett, who plan to be 
married this weekend. 


After the game Saturday, 
Kappa and Chi O held a joint 
open house. At Chi O there was 
I jazz band and at Kappa were 
the refreshments. The Kappa's 
were all glad to see their Alum- 
nae again. 

Congratulations to all the win- 
ners of the float parade. A special 
"hats-off" to Levy Somers for an 
excellent job on KKG's float and 
to everyone who particpated. 

On Wednesday night KKG has 
been invited to a buffet at Lamb- 
da Chi. 

The Kappa's are glad to see 
their president, Ginny Ryder, is 
up and around again. 


This year's Homecoming Week- 
end certainly proved to be an ex- 
citing one for all the Pi Phi's. 
Many of their "alums" came back 
to their Alma Mater and it was 
fun hearing about their careers. 
Evie Burhoe was back, briefing 
us on her glamorous career as an 
airline hostess with West-Orient 
Airlines. Louise Shea and Irene 
Kowalzyk blinded us all with their 
sparkling diamonds. Some of the 
older "alums" were surprised at 
our expanded campus — all were 
glad to be back visiting UMass. 

Congratulations to the float 
parade winners! Homecoming 
proved to be an extra special 
weekend for two of our Pi Phi's, 
Lanie Farr and Bev Rodiman. 
Lanie was pinned, Friday night, 
to Don Brown (TKE), and Bev is 
now wearing Grant Bowman's Sig 
Ep pin. Congratulations and Best 

Monday night seven pledges, 
Joanna Albertini, Diann Coyle, 
Kathy Creeden, Marcia Frost, 
Mama Howard, Robin Scally, and 
Virginia Venti were initiated. 
Now that their pledge period is 

8-12 P.M. 


with the 



Gil Roberts, Banjo 

at the 


HATFIELD - 4 Mi. Above 'Hamp 

"Come As You Are" 


G & H ENTERPRISES presents 


Kingston Trio 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of Northampton, Northampton, Mm 

Thursday, November 12 



over, they're proudly wearing the 
Pi Phi Arrow. The initiates are 
so happy to welcome them as sis- 

The agenda for this week in- 
cluded an exchange supper with 
Alpha Gam Wednesday night, 
sing rehearsals nightly once again 
and hack to studying after the big 
weekend. Mrs. Adams, Alpha Pro- 
vince President, will be with us 
next Tuesday through Thursday. 
We are all anxiously looking for- 
ward to her visiting our chapter. 

Pat Binkley has been appointed 
chairman of the Activities Com- 
mittee of Winter Carnival Week- 
end; Plans have already begun for 
another really big weekend at 

Headlines for this week: "King- 
ston Trio Replaces Bridge." The 
poor stereo is being worn out by 
the constant strains of the King- 
ston Trio and the bridge players 
have disappeared. Honorary mem- 
ber of the Fan Club is Mrs. Ma- 
honey, our housemother, who gave 
us the latest addition to our col- 


Phi Delta Nu welcomed back 
many of its alumnae at the home- 
coming weekend. Following the 
float parade, they received many 
guests at an informal coffee hour. 
Saturday morning, after the An- 
nual Football Game, they spon- 
sored a banquet in honor of their 
returning alumnae. They were 
happy to greet their alumnae sis- 

The sisters were happy to en- 
tertain Dr. and Mrs. Woodside 
last Wednesday evening at dinner. 


SDT wishes to congratulate Chi 
O on winning the Float Parade! 
We would also like to express our 
appreciation to Judy Fredman and 
Jackie Seigel who gave their all 
in [ending the construction of our 

This week promises to be a 
relatively quiet one at 409. We 
look back fondly on a happy 
weekend and look forward to an- 
other even better one as we pre- 
pare for our party after the B.U. 


1951 FORD V-8 

4-Door, Standard Shift 

Good Condition 

2 Extra Snow Tires 

Heater — One Owner 


Call JU 4-8539 9-5:30 p.m. 

JU 4-0952 Eves. & Sundays 


College Students to 
work week-ends on 
Dairy Farm i n 
Hadley. Must be ex- 
perienced in all 
phases of Dairy 


4-8446 HADLEY 

With The Fraternities 


The brothers of AEPi and its 
alumni enjoyed a highly success 
ful Homecoming Weekend. Now 
we are anxiously awaiting th* 
1FC Skit and Sing for which we 
are busily preparing. Miles 
Thompson, the director and 
writer of our skit, is ve^ry pleased 
with the rehearsals. Our football 
team, now 3-1, has been practic- 
ing diligently and is looking for- 
ward to getting back into its win- 
ning ways. 


This weekend marks one of the 
higgest parties of the year for 
Alpha Gamm. On Saturday night 
we will hold our annual Farmer's 
Frolic with a barn dance, hay 
ride, and cider. Last Tuesday 
evening we held a closed smoker 
at the house for prospective 
upperclassmen and on Wednes- 
day we held an exchange supper 
with Pi Phi. 


This past Alumni weekend at 
Alpha Sig was highly successful. 
On Saturday after the game, we 
had a buffet for the brothers and 
the alumni followed by a tre- 
mendous party that same night. 

by Sam Blvthe. SPE 

Thursday evening, another up- 
perclass smokei was held. Plans 
and preparation for the IPC 
Slug au " NV <*1! underway, with 
several rehearsals being !,i !.i. 


Friday night, after the float 
pa lade, the brothers began Home- 
coming Weekend with a casual 
party with PSD. Saturday like- 
wise proved successful with a 
buffet supper and a dance after- 
wards. All members of the house 
are confident of getting back in- 
to the win column this week after 
our last two losses in the IFC 
football league. 

Kappa Sig's football team, now 
8-0| is still going strong. The 
brothers, under the leadership of 
"I'lunky" and "Ferris", are tun- 
ing up for the IFC Sing. 

Old acquaintances were renewed 
this past Saturday at Lambda 
Chi after the Homecoming Foot- 
ball game. The brothers had a 
very enjoyable buffet with Kap- 
pa Alpha Theta last Wednesday. 
With the IFC Skite and Sings 
fast approaching, the brothers 
are likewise preparing for their 

parts. There win he a Parents' 
Pay at LCA on November 7 with 
the parents of all brothers and 
pledges being treated to the IT. 
Mass-Brandeis football game and 
a post-game buffet supper. 


Congratulations to our Float 
Committee for their fine design- 
ing and work on our third prize 
winning float. We are presently- 
busy on preparations for the IFC 
Skit and Sing and hope for as 
good results as We had on the 
float. On the social scene, we an 
planning a Hallow 'en Party at 
the house this Saturday. 


Our Saturday night party this 
past Alumni Weekend was the 
best on record with the singing of 
the "Four Sins" highlighting the 
affair. After the float parade 
Friday night we were guests at 
Alpha Gamm for a party and we 
returned the favor Sunday after- 
noon with an open house. Our 
hayride with AGR 'his Saturday 
promises to be another great suc- 


After a great Homecoming 

Weekend the Phi Sigs are look- 
ing forward to repeating them- 
selves this weekend. On Satur- 
day a hay ride will start the 
evening off and a Harvest theme 
party will follow. Then, on Sun- 
day, a jazz band will perform 
from 2-5 p.m. Thanks to the 
Thetmi for a swell exchange sup 
per last Wednesday. Our football 
team won its third straight by de- 
feating AGS, 8-0. In between so- 
cial events, the brothers are busy 
preparing for the IFC Skits and 

Homecoming Weekend at QTV 
was a tremendous success with 
many Alumni and friends coming 
to a Night Club Party Saturday- 
night and a buffet Sunday after- 
noon. Congratulations to Chat lie 
D?er, Bruce Kellogg, and Frank 
Pisiewski, who were recently ac- 
cepted for pledgeship in the 
house. QTV's "Cannibals" were 
well received at the Homecoming 
Float Parade Friday night. 


Congratulations from all the 
brothers to W. D. George and his 
assistants Jim Frary and Tony 
Spinello on taking second place 
in the float parade. This past 
week prospective house mothers 
were interviewed and within the 
next few days we will have the 
pleasure of officially welcoming 

LUCKY STRIKE presents 

Dr. Frood, Ph.T.T. 

Dear Dr. Frood: I am a 35-year-old 
freshman. Should I wear a beanie? 


Dear Worried: If I were a 35-year-old 
freshman, I'd wear a mask. 


Things worth having are worth working for. For example: If you 
want a football letter, find a football player and ask him to write 
you one. 




Dear Dr. Frood: I'm flunking every- 
thing but math. I get D in that. Help me. 
{Name withheld by request) 

Dear Withheld: Spend less time on 




Dear Dr. Frood: Nobody likes me. Girls 
despise me. Men can't stand me. Profs 
detest me. Dogs snap at my cuffs. What 
should I do? Hoted 

Dear Hated: Don't ask me. I don't like 
you, either. 




Dear Dr. Frood: I'm a non -conformist. 
Dm I smoke what everybody else smokes 
—Lucky Strike. How can I he different 
and still smoke Luckies? 

/. M. Odd 

Dear Mr. Odd: I ight both ends of the 
Lucky and Insert a straw into the middle. 
Sip the smoke through the straw and say 
"wildsville" after each puff. 

* r cm. 

Dear Dr. Frood: I have a ravishinglv 
beautiful girl in my class. Sadly, she is 
witless. Should I flunk her? 

Hi 'ok ish 

Dear Bookish: Pass her. Other profes- 
sors are waiting. 

Dear Dr. Frood: I go Steady with two 
cirls— one in the dorm, one in the Theta 
house. "Praveline between the two places 
is making a wreck of me. What to do? 


Dear Tired: Get your girl to get your 
girl into her sorority. 


I had occasion recently to 
study the remarkable "no 
smoke" filter made of solid 
lead. No matter how hard 
you puff, you get no smoke. 
Incidentally, a pack of these 
cigarettes weighs 2 pounds. 
Luckies weigh less . . . and 
you get smoke The best 


When it comes to choosing their regular smoke, 
college students head right for fine tobacco. 
Result: Lucky Strike tops every other regular 
sold. Lucky's taste beats all the rest because 
LS./M.F.T, -Lucky Strike means fine tobacco: 


our iiew house mother. After a 
two-week layoff, our football 
team will play both TEP and Si* 
Kp the same week. Rehearsals for 
IFC Skit and Sing are well 
underway and our hopaa are high 
for placing in the competition. 


Congratulations to all the 
brothers and pMgM who worked 
so hard on Sig Ep's first prise 
winning float! Special awards go 
to Dick Marquis and Brian 
Thompson who so richly deserve 
the praise for organizine and 
designing the best float this cam- 
pus has ever set eyes upon. The 
Sit: Ep's began the Homecoming 
Weekend with a bang by winning 
the float parade, and the Alumni 
were especially proud of the 
brothers and more so after the 
great banquet we serve i them 
following Saturday's football 
game. Congratulations to Grant 
Bowman and Scoff Ransom on 
their recent pinnings. The broth- 
ers enjoyed themselves immensely 
this past Wednesday during the 
exchange supper with KKG and 
likewise ir» the "dessert party" 
with SDT on Thursday. The 
"Flyers" continue to roll on vic- 
torious in the IFC football league 
and now stand 4-0 after their 
recent conquest of QTV. 51-0. We 
expect as much participation and 
cooperation in the TFC Skit and 
Sing as we had for the float 


Now that Homecoming Week- 
end is over, we have resumed 
practice on both the Skit and 
Sing for the IFC competition. On 
the sports scene, our football 
team won its third straight last 
week, beating AEPi, 25-6. We 
are looking ahead to our "Sadie 
Hawkins Day", a week from 
Saturday, a date to remember. 


A large Alumni turnout en- 
loyed one of the most successful 
Homecoming Weekends in TEP's 
history. Our beautifully refur- 
nished house made a fine setting 
for a wonderful time. Sports- 
wise, TEP bounced back from 
iast game's defeat to down Alpha 
Sig, 20-13. 


This past Homecoming Week- 
end, one of the best in many 
years, proved very delightful to 
the Tekes as we welcomed back 
many old faces of the past years. 
The weekend provided the Alum- 
ni with the New Orleans Jazz 
Doctors Saturday night and a 
breakfast Sunday morning. On 
the sports scene, the Tekes have 
now won their last two games 
and we are hoping to fare as well 
in the Sing as we are in football. 

Product of <//£\ VmMurun Jv fi i f** tSywy - cX»<feew> is 

our middle name 

VlcCune Gets 
AF Award 

Last Saturday at the University 
Bicentennial convocation, a pres- 
entation of the Air Force Scroll 
>>f Appreciation was made to Pro- 
vost MeCune hy Colonel March- 
ant. PAS of the AFROTC detach 
ment here at UMass. 

Provoat McCune was honored 
by the Air Force for his work in 
the ROTC program. This work 
includes being an active member 
Crf th.- 1&53-M Colgate ROTC 
Study Committee, participation in 
the AFROTC Workshops at the 
Air University, preparing manu- 
scripts for AFROTC texts on 
Global and Political Geography, 
h ading the division of Military 
and Air Science here and working 
on this campus to advance the 
status of ROTC. 

K. -commendation for the award 
was made by Colonel Marchant 
and approved by Lieut enant Gen- 
eral Walter E. Todd, Commander 

of the Air Cniversity at Maxwell 
Air Force Base, Alabama. 



Willi the Sororities 

Don't forget the PANHEL- 
LENIC TEA this Sunday, Octo- 
ber 25, from 3 to B p.m. in the 
Student Union. See you there! 


The Chi O's are still going like 
a house afire after a great Home- 
coming Weekend. They certainly 
had a "bucket" of fun in that 
float parade Friday night and I 
understand numerous trips were 
made to the men's cage before 
the show got on the road. Did 
everyone get warm or accom- 
plish her desired missions, gals? 
I liief Penelope Renton did a 
fine job with the siren and real- 
ly got the feel of the whole role. 
Did anyone ever save night- 
capped Elaine Hurney or Pat 
Oliviera? Carolyn Walsh and 
Peg Doherty tried real hard to 
put out that fire, but they got 
more water on themselves and 
the spectators than on the Chi 
house. Oh well, nice try! 

The next morning, after the 
night before, the house served a 
delicious luncheon (after the 

by Pat O'Connell '61 

Mother's Club meeting). Many 
other guests were present and it 
was especially great to see the 
"alums" who had much to reveal. 
After the football game, Chi O 
and KKG collaborated on an open 
house which was a booming suc- 
cess according to those who at- 
tended. However, it seems that 
some people missed this chance to 
see our new interior for they're 
still coming around at night to 
PEEK in. When the new drapes 
arrive this privilege will be no 
more — oh night visitors! 


-NOW . . . ENDS SAT.- 

Glenn Ford — Debbie "Reynolds 

"It Started With 
A Kiss" 


-SUN. & MON.- 

George Stevens 

"Diary of 
Anne Frank" 

Congratulations are in order 
for Gini Boire who has been 
chosen as one of the leads in this 
year's Campus Varieties. 

Another event to be celebrated 
thir October occurred on the fifth 

it was Chi Omega's Elusinian 
celebration. This date marks our 
"half-birthday", for our Found- 
er's Day is on April fifth. Happy 
half birthday greetings were ex- 
tended to the wearers of the 
cardinal and straw that night at 

This Wednesday night the Chi 
O's and the Alpha Sig's almost 
had an exchange supper which 
would have been the beginning of 


who do not have appoint- 
ments for their picture sit- 
tings, come in for picture 
anytime Tues., Wed. after- 
noon, or Thursday. 

Lucky girl ! 

Next time one of her dates bring up the Schleswig* 
HoUtein question, she'll really be ready for him. 
Ready for that test tomorrow, too ... if that bottle of 
Coke keeps her as alert tonight as it does other people. 

Bottled under authority of 
The Coca-Cola Company by 


the Greek social "whirl"! (Sorry, 


Sunday, October 25, at 7:00 P.M. 
in the Colonial Lounge seventeen 
pledges will be initiated. 

The Gamma Chi'a are sure 
everyone agrees with them in 
their opinion of the float parade — 
"terrific!" — Congratulations to all 
tne winners — you really did a 
great job. 

Linda Frissel and Judy Konop- 
ka have parts in the coining pro- 
duction of Campus Varieties — just 
small ones; not Academy Award 
material yet! 

A new "king" of Gamma Chi 
Alpha was crowned after the float 
parade; Dave Feiteroft, senior 
Stockbridge student, received a 
big vote of thanks from the sis- 
ters for all the help he gave on 
the float. 

On Saturday, November 21, 
Gamma Chi Alpha and Sigma Phi 
Epsilon will hold a Splash Party 
at the Women's Physical Educa- 
tion Building. This will probably 
be the only "wet" party on cam- 
pus this year! 


The Theta's were proud of their 
prize winning float in the parade 
Friday night. "It's Off To Win 
We (Jo", based on a Snow White 
theme, came in third in the soror- 
ity division. 

Wednesday evening Theta had 
an exchange supper With Phi Sig- 
ma Kappa, whi, h we all enjoyed. 

Sunday wv an having a buffet 
for all the actives in honor of 
Mrs. Elizabeth Little, our guest 




Route 9 'Hamp Rd. 

— ofT-rs— 

Tues. — Thurs. — Fri. 
Sal.: All Girl Orch. 
Sun.: Concert Time 

We Cater to Private Parties 
and Offer Spacious Facilities 

from National Headquarters. 

We wish to thank Sigma Phi 
Bpsilon for returning our flag in 
time for our Homecoming Open 

Best wishes to Anna Connelly 
and Ed Bennett, who plan to be 
married this weekend. 


After the game Saturday, 
Kappa and Chi O held a joint 
open house. At Chi O there was 
a jazz band and at Kappa were 
the refreshments. The Kappa's 
were all glad to see their Alum- 
nae again. 

Congratulations to all the win- 
ners of the float parade. A special 
"hats-off" to Levy Somers for an 
excellent job on KKG's float and 
to everyone who particpated. 

On Wednesday night KKG has 
been invited to a buffet at Lamb- 
da Chi. 

The Kappa's are glad to see 
their president, Ginny Ryder, is 
up and around again. 


This year's Homecoming Week- 
end certainly proved to be an ex- 
citing one for all the Pi Phi's. 
Many of their "alums" came back 
to their Alma Mater and it was 
fun hearing about their careers. 
Evie Burhoe was back, briefing 
us on her glamorous career as an 
airline hostess with West-Orient 
Airlines. Louise Shea and Irene 
Kowalzyk blinded us all with their 
sparkling diamonds. Some of the 
older "alums" were surprised at 
our expanded campus — all were 
glad to be back visiting UMass. 

Congratulations to the float 
parade winners! Homecoming 
proved to be an extra special 
weekend for two of our Pi Phi's, 

. .inn' rair arm ue* ivuiliman. 

Lanie was pinned, Friday night, 
to Don Brown (TKE), and Bev If 
now wearing Grant Bowman's Sig 
Ep pin. Congratulations and Best 

Monday night seven pledges, 
Joanna Albertini, Diann Coyle, 
Kathy Creeden, Marcia Frost, 
Marcia Howard, Robin Scally. and 
Virginia Venti were initiated 
Now that their pledge period is 

8-12 P.M. 


with the 



Gil Roberts, Banjo 

■t th« 


HATFIEID - 4 Mi. Above 'Hamp 

"Come As You Are" 


G & H ENTERPRISES presents 


Kingston Trio 

Coca-Col* Bottling Co of Northampton, Northampton, Mats. 

Thursday, November 12 



over, they're proudly wearing the 
Pi Phi Arrow. The initiates are 
so happy to welcome them as sis- 

The agenda for this week in- 
cluded an exchange supper with 
Alpha Gam Wednesday night, 
sing rehearsals nightly once again 
and back to studying after the big 
weekend. Mrs. Adams, Alpha Pro- 
vince President, will be with us 
next Tuesday through Thursday. 
We are all anxiously looking for- 
ward to her visiting our chapter. 

Pat Binkley has been appointed 
chairman of the Activities Com- 
mittee of Winter Carnival Week- 
end. Plans have already begun for 
another really big weekend at 

Headlines for this week: "King- 
ston Trio Replaces Bridge." The 
poor stereo is being worn out by 
the constant strains of the King- 
ston Trio and the bridge players 
have disappeared. Honorary mem- 
ber of the Fan Club is Mrs. Ma- 
honey, our housemother, who gave 
us the latest addition to our col- 


Phi Delta Nu welcomed back 
many of its alumnae at the home- 
coming weekend. Following the 
float parade, they received many 
guests at an informal coffee hour. 
Saturday morning, after the An- 
nual Football Game, they spon- 
sored a banquet in honor of their 
returning alumnae. They were 
happy to greet their alumnae sis- 

The sisters were happy to en- 
tertain Dr. and Mrs. Woodside 
last Wednesday evening at dinner. 


SDT wishes to congratulate Chi 
O on winning the Float Parade! 
We would also iike to express our 
appreciation to Judy Fredman and 
Jackie Seigel who gave their all 
in leading the construction of our 

This week promises to be a 

relatively quiet one at 4<*9. We 
look back fondly on a happy 
weekend and look fonvard to an- 
other even better one as we pre- 
pare for our party after the B.U. 


1951 FORD V-8 

4-Door. Standard Shift 

Good Condition 

2 Extra Snow Tires 

Heater — One Owner 


Call JU 4-8539 9-5:30 p.m. 

JU 4-0952 Eves. & Sundays 


College Students to 
work week-ends on 
Dairy Farm i n 
Hadley. Must be ex- 
perienced in all 
phases of Dairy 





With The Fraternities 


The brothers of AEPi and its 
alumni enjoyed a highly success 
ful Homecoming Weekend. Now 
we are anxiously awaiting the" 
IFC Skit and Sing for which we 
are busily preparing. Miles 
Thompson, the director and 
writer of our skit, is ve^ry pleased 
with the rehearsals. Our football 
team, now 3-1, has been practic- 
ing diligently and is looking for- 
ward to getting back into its win- 
ning ways. 


This weekend marks one of the 
biggest parties of the year for 
Alpha Gamm. On Saturday night 
we will hold our annual Farmer's 
Frolic with a bam dance, hay 
ride, and cider. Last Tuesday 
•vening we held a closed smoker 
at the house for prospective 
upperclassmen and on Wednes- 
day we held an exchange supper 
with Pi Phi. 


This past Alumni weekend at 
Alpha Sig was highly successful. 
On Saturday after the game, we 
had a buffet for the brothers and 
the alumni followed by a tre- 
mendous party that same night. 

by Sam Blythe. SPE 

Thursday evening, another up- 
perclass smoker was held. Plans 
and preparation for the IFC 
Sing are well underway, with 
several rehearsals being held. 


Friday night, after the float 
parade, the brothers began Home- 
coming Weekend with a casual 
party with PSD. Saturday like- 
wise proved successful with a 
buffet supper and a dance after- 
wards. All members of the house 
are confident of getting back in- 
to the win column this week after 
our last two losses in the IFC 
football league. 

Kappa Sig's football team, now 
3-0, is still going strong. The 
brothers, under the leadership of 
"Plunky" and "Ferris", are tun- 
ing up for the IFC Sing. 

Old acquaintances were renewed 
this past Saturday at Lambda 
Chi after the Homecoming Foot- 
ball game. The brothers had a 
very enjoyable buffet with Kap- 
pa Alpha Theta last Wednesday. 
With the IFC Skits and Sings 
fast approaching, the brothers 
are likewise preparing for their 

parts. There will be a Parents 1 
Day at LCA on November 7 with 
the parents of all brothers and 
pledges being treated to the I - 
Mass-Brandeis football game and 
a post-game buffet supper. 


Congratulations to our Float 
Committee for their fine design- 
ing and work on our third prize 
winning float. We are presently 
busy on preparations for the IFC 
Skit and Sing and hope for as 
good results as we had on the 
float. On the social scene, we an 
planning a Hallow n laity at 
the house this Saturday. 


Our Saturday nitwit party this 
past Alumni Weekend was the 
best on record with the singing of 
the "Four Sins" highlighting the 
affair. After the float parade 
Friday night we were guests at 
Alpha Gamm for a party and we 
returned the favor Sunday after- 
noon with an open house. Our 
hayride with AGR this Saturday 
promises to be another great suc- 


After a great Homecoming 

Weekend the Phi Sig 8 are look- 
ing forward to repeating them- 
selves this weekend. On Satur- 
day a hay ride will start the 
■ \. ning off and a Harvest theme 
party will follow. Then, on Sun- 
day, a jazz band will perform 
from 2-fi p.m. Thanks to th>> 
ThetSJ for ■ swell exchange sup 
per last Wednesday. Our football 
team won its third straight by de- 
feating AGR, 6-0, In between so- 
cial evt tlta, the brothers are busy 
preparing for the IFC Skits and 

Homecoming Weekend at QTV 
was a tremendous success with 
many Alumni and friends coming 
to a Night Club Party Saturday 
night and a buffet Sunday after- 
noon. Congratulations to Charlie 
Dyer, Bruce Kellogg, and Frank 
Pisiewski, who were recently ac- 
cepted for pledgeship in the 
house. QTV's "Cannibals" were 
well received at the Homecoming 
Float Parade Friday night. 


Congratulations from all the 
brothers to W. D. George and his 
assistants Jim Frary and Tony 
Spinello on taking second place 
in the float parade. This past 
week prospective house mothers 
were interviewed and within the 
next few days we will have the 
pleasure of officially welcoming 

LUCKY STRIKE presents 

~3>zarv T>i,.Fnooa: 


Things worth having are worth working for. For example: If you 
want a football letter, find a football player and ask him U> write 
you one. 

Dr. Frood, Ph.T.T. 

Dear Dr. Frood: I am a 35-year-old 
freshman. Should I wear a beanie? 


Dear Worried: If I were a 35-year-old 
freshman, I'd wear a mask. 

Dear Dr. Frood: I'm flunking every- 
thing but math. I get n in that Help me. 
(Name withheld hy request) 

Dear Withheld: Spend less lime on 




Dear Dr. Frood: Nobody likes me. Girls 
despise me. Men can't stand me. Profs 
detest me. Dogs snap at my cuffs. What 
should I do? Mated 

Dear Hated: Don't ask me. I don't like 
you, either. 





Dear Dr. Frood: I'm a nonconformist. 
But I smoke what everybody else smokes 
— Lucky Strike. How can I be different 
and still smoke Luckies? 

/. M. Odd 

Dear Mr. Odd: Light both ends of the 
Lucky and insert a straw into the middle. 
Sip the smoke through the straw and say 
"wiktsville" after each puff. 

14. r. 

Dear Dr. Frood: I go steady with two 
girls— one in the dorm, one in the Theta 
house. Traveling between the two places 
is making a wreck of me. What to do? 


Dear Tired: Get your girl to get your 
girl into her sorority. 

Dear Dr. Frood: I have a ravishingly 

beautiful girl in my class. Sadly, she b 

witless. Should I flunk her? 


Dear Bookish: Pass her. Other profes- 
sors are waiting. 


I had occasion recently to 
study the remarkable "no 
smoke" filter made of solid 
lead. No matter how hard 
you puff, you get no smoke. 
Incidentally, a pack of these 
cigarettes weighs 2 pounds. 
Luckies weigh less . . . and 
you get smoke The best 




When it comes to choosing their regular smoke, 
college students head right for fine tobacco. 
Result: Lucky Strike tops every other regular 
sold. Lucky's taste beats all the rest because 
L.S./M.F.T.-Lucky Strike means fine tobacco: 


Induct of J&J&****<»» $&m~&yM»y - X&*ex> u our middle name 

our WW house mother. After a 
two.- week layoff, our football 
team will play both TEP and Si* 
Ep the same week. Rehearsals for 
the IFC Skit and Sing are well 
underway arid our hopei are hiph 
for placing in the competition. 


Congratulations to all the 
brothers and pledges who worked 
so hard on Sig Ep's first prize 
winning float! Special awards go 
to Dick Marquis and Brian 
Thompson who so richly deserve 
the praise for organizing and 
designing the best float this cam- 
pus has ever set eyes upon. The 
Sig Ep's began the Homecoming 
Weekend with a bang by winning 
the float parade, and the Alumni 
were especially proud of the 
brothers and more so after the 
great banquet we servei them 
following Saturday's football 
game. Congratulations to Grant 
Bowman and Scoff Ransom on 
their recent pinnings. The broth- 
ers enjoyed themselves immensely 
this past Wednesday during the 
exchange supper with KKG and 
likewise in the "dessert party" 
with SDT on Thursday. The 
"Flyers" continue to roll on vic- 
torious in the IFC football league 
and now stand 4-0 after their 
recent conquest of QTV, 51-0. We 
expect as much participation and 
cooperation in the IFC Skit and 
Sing as we had for the float 


Now that Homecoming Week- 
end is over, we have resumed 
practice on both the Skit and 
Sing for the IFC competition. On 
the sports scene, our football 
team won its third straight last 
week, beating AEPi, 25-6. We 
are looking ahead to our "Sadie 
Hawkins Day", a week from 
Saturday, a date to remember. 


A large Alumni turnout en- 
joyed one of the most successful 
Homecoming Weekends in TEP's 
history. Our beautifully refur- 
nished house made a fine setting 
for a wonderful time. Sports- 
wise, TEP bounced back from 
last game's defeat to down Alpha 
Sig, 20-13. 


This past Homecoming Week- 
end, one of the best in many 
years, proved very delightful to 
the Tekes as we welcomed back 
many oid faces of the past years. 
The weekend provided the Alum- 
ni with the New Orleans Jazz 
Doctors Saturday night and a 
breakfast Sunday morning. On 
the sports scene, the Tekes have 
now won their last two games 
and we are hoping to fare as well 
in the Sing as we are in football. 

McCune Gets 
AF Award 

Liuri Saturday at the University 
Ricentennial convocation, a pres- 
entation of the Air Force Scroll 
of Appreciation was made to Pro- 
VOSt McCune by Colonel March- 
ant. 1'AS of the AFROTC detach- 
ment here at UMass. 

Provost McCune was honored 
by the Air Force for his work in 
the ROTC program, tnis work 
includes being an active member 
,,f the 1953-54 Colgate ROTC 
Study Committee, participation in 
the AFROTC Workshops at the 
Air University, preparing manu- 
scripts for AFROTC texts on 
Global and Political Geography, 
heading the division of Military 
and Air Science here and working 
Oti this campus to advance the 
status of ROTC. 

Recommendation for the award 
was made by Colonel Marchant 
and approved by Lieutenant Gen- 
eral Walter E. Todd, Commander 
nf the Air University at Maxwell 
Air Fores Rase, Alabama. 

u. of 




Charlie O'Rourke's Redmen will 
begin the second half of their 
90 far unsuccessful grid season to- 
morrow when they face off 
against the Northeastern Huskies 
at Boston. Kickoff time is sched- 
uled for 1:30. 

The Redmen will be trying to 
get, back on the winning trail, 
after dropping four straight since 
their victory upset over Maine in 
the season opener. 

The Huskies also will be try- 
ing desperately to win, having 
been winless in their last five 
starts. The Huskies were edged 
8-6 by Rhode Island, the same 
Ram team that beat UMass 30-6 
last Saturday. They also lost to 
New Hampshire. Springfield, AIC, 
and West Chester Teachers. 

Northeastern also has defen- 
sive problems and Saturday's 
meeting could develop into a 
strictly offensive battle. 

Tomorrow's encounter will be 
the eleventh meeting of these two 
clubs. Northeastern has a 6-4 
edge in the series. The Huskies 
blanked the Redmen last year 
12-0, at Alumni Field, but UMass 
won the '55 and '56 contests. 

O'Rourke will probably go 
along with the same lineup as last 
week which saw Swepson and 
Forbush at ends, Thornton and 
Riley in the tackle slots, and Vin 
Caputo in the center's position. 

'62, Sports Editor 

It is rumored that there will be 
a change at one of the guard 
3lots. Last week right guard Jerry 
Cullen was benched in favor of 
sophomore John Kozaka, while 
Ben Fernandez stayed at left 
guard. Just who will sit out the 
opening minutes is not definite. 

The backfield will have Hoss at 
fullback, Conway at quarterback 
and Benvenuti and Reynolds at 
the halfback spots. Also, halfback 
Tom Delnickas is expected to re- 
turn to the gridiron wars tomor- 
row. Delnickas suffered a dis- 
located elbow three weeks ago in 
the Delaware game. 


The Redmen, having played five 
teams, now have only four games 

In order to have a better than 
.500 season, they will have to win 
their remaining ball games. With 
the possible exception of Boston 
University, this is not as hard to 
do as it may appear. However, 
the Redmen will have to get hold 
of themselves and play the type 
of ball they are capable of play- 

The Yankee Conference crown 
may have been lost, but let's at 
least try for a winning season. 
At that it will be the first suc- 
cessful season since 1952, which 
saw the Redmen win four games 
as against three losses. 

Sophomore JOHN GAZOURIAN is one of the surprises of last 
spring who looks like one of the finest fullbacks to come along dur- 
ing the O'Rourke regime. He is a fast and powerful runner. 


by HAL DUTTON '60 

The Redmen travel to Brookline 
tomorrow bent oh breaking a four- 
game losing streak. If we are to 
salvage anything whatsoever out 
of the present campaign a vic- 
tory is a necessity. 

Northeastern has hit the skids, 
after posting a fine 6-2 record 
last year. They have dropped five 
straight games. 

Coach Joe Zabilski has two ex- 
perienced quarterbacks in Jim 
Hennessey and Tom Flaherty. 
Halfback Johnny McGonagle is 
the man to watch. The shifty 165- 
pounder has averaged better than 
five yards per carry the past two 

Odda and Ends 
The most talked about basket- 
ball player in the history of the 
game will be unveiled as an NBA 
performer this Saturday when the 
Philadelphia Warriors meet the 
New York Knicks in Madison 
Square Garden. Wilt Chamberlin. 
the 7-2 product of the Philadel- 

phia school system, Kansas Uni- 
versity, arid the Harlem Globe- 
trotters, will play his first game. 

Warrior owner Eddie Gottlieb 
has waited a long time for this 
day. He manipulated the draft 
system and secured the rights to 
"The Big Dipper" before he had 
even graduated from high school. 

The Syracuse Nats are bidding 
to obtain the services of Walter 
Dukes, Dukes, the former Seton 
Hall All American who stands 
7-0, quit the Detroit Pistons in a 
salary dispute. Nat president 
Danny Biasone and coach Paul 
Seymour have approached Detroit 
on the possibility of a trade. They 
are looking for a big man to spell 
pivot ace John Kerr. 

The coach who won more foot- 
ball games than any other in the 
history of the sport, was the un- 
forgettable Pop Warner. A coach 
for thirty-two years, his teams 
won an unprecedented 312 games. 

Booters Beat WPI 


Wednesday in Worcester an ag- 
gressive UMass soccer team 
edged WPI by the score of 1-0. 
After the first period score the 
two scrappy teams treated a 
good-sized crowd to a very ex- 
citing game. 

After twelve minutes had 
elapsed in the first period, Nick 
Bazos booted in the game's lone 
score from his right wing posi- 

During the remainder of the 
glOM both teams constantly failed 
to capitalize on scoring oppor- 
tunities. This failure was many 
times due to the very fine work 
of the two goalies, especially 
Charles Correia of the Redmen. 

Saturday the spirited soccer- 
men will invade Springfield to 
tangle with the Maroons of 
Springfield College. The Spring- 
field eleven has compiled a for- 
midable record of 4-1, their only 
loss coming at the hands of Yale 
by a single point. 

"Me makeum Northeastern fall like autumn leaves' 



The starting lineup 

was as fol- 




Correia G 


Steinberg RB 


Magrone LB 


Hawes RH 


Hulett CH 


Hilliard LH 


Bazos OR 


DeFilippi IR 


Dowman CF 


Psilakis IL 


Amundson OL 


Editor's Ate.* Tim opinions ex- 
pressed iv this column are those 
of Mr. Trnple, and not neces- 
sarily those of the Sports Dept. 


UMass won a football game 
this year. Those of you who have 
seen them since that first game 
may find this hard to believe, I 
know, but the records say we beat 
Maine 21 16. 

Granted, the Kedmen played out 
of their class when they took on 
Harvard and Delaware, hut U- 
Conn and surely Rhode Island 
should have succumbed to Mr. 
O'Rourke s boys. 

In both of these Yankee Con- 
ference games the Redmen have 
played well for one half. Unfor- 
tunately, football games are 
played in two halves. 

Against UConn the Redmen 
outplayed ihe Huskies throughout 
the first two periods even though 
the men from Storrs held a 6-0 
lead. The second half saw our 
boys completely collapse. UConn 
ran up three more scores and won 

Last Saturday's homecoming 
fiasco was the same story. The 
Redmen played well in the first 
half, holding Rhodie to six points 
while they managed the same 
amount. In the final two periods, 
however, the underdog Rams 
turned the "contest" into a route, 
narching to a 30-6 win. 

In both these gameB it was the 
same old story — the team died. 

Why? Is it because lack of 
depth wore them out? We doubt 
it. Not, at least, with ten lettered 


and six experienced 

Is it because the players in- 
stinctively do not want to win ? We 
doubt this also. One has only to 
look back at the Frosh team of 
two years ago, the team from 
which the varsity has drawn most 
of its material. That squad won 
three and lost only one to a pow- 
erful BU team. The '57 Little 
Redmen had the desire to win, and 
showed it continually on the field. 

What happened to this desire 
to win? How was it knocked out 
of them as soon as they became 
varsity players? We think there 
can be only one answer — the 
coach ! 

Football players don't just give 
up wanting to win. They either 
are instilled with a defeatist at- 
titude or they develop an aversion 
for the coach which prevents them 
from giving their best. In either 
case the fault lies in the same 
spot, with the coach. 

Our Mr. O'Rourke seems to 
have a tremendous faculty for 
producing losing teams. Since he 
took over as head coach in 1952 
he has had one winning season, 
his first. He has broken even 
twice. Since '56 he has won 6, lost 
20, and tied 2. Even a school 
which has de-emphasized football 
— maybe that's what we've done 
—would be disappointed in this 

Granted, in some of these sea- 
sons, Mr. O'Rourke has not had 
the horses to work with, but can 
he fall back on that excuse this 
year? We don't think go. 

The Redmen have four more 
games this year — weak North- 

eastern, weaker Brandeis, sur- 
prising New Hampshire, and 
strong BU. Unless we win three 
and put up a good showing 
against BU, perhaps it would be 
best if Mr. O'Rourke were asked 
to look for a new job. 

And the three wins must be 

Sports Note 

There will be no sports ac- 
tivity on campus tomorrow. 
The football and soccer teams 
are playing away games, and 
the cross country teams are 
not scheduled. 


JOHN MURPHY, a junior from 
Winchester, who played a flue 
game last week. Although ho 
hasn't seen too much action aa 
yet, his performance aaya he 
will see mora. 

Collegian Marks Eighty-Ninth Anniversary 


Grows From Town 
Weekly Column To Current 
>us-wide Publication 



Today marks the eighty-ninth 
anniversary of our student news- 

On Oct. 26, 1870 a 4-column 
spread appeared across half the 
first page of the town weekly, 
the Amherst Record. Under the 
headline: Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College Department was 
the caption in black type: 
The editors included William 
H. Bowker, for whom Bowker 
Auditorium was named, and L. 
B. Caswell, who later wrote a 
history of the college. These men 
were members of our first grad- 
uating class. 

This arrangement of a student- 
edited section in the town weekly 
lasted only until July, 1871. So 
far as is known, for the next 
nineteen years the college had no 
form of student publication ex- 
cept the INDEX. 

On Oct. 1, 1890, however, the 
first edition of Aggie Life ap- 
peared. This was published fort- 
nightly in the form of a 16-page 
magazine, 8 by 10 inches in size. 
Some of the problems of college 
journalism in those days are re- 
flected in the following an- 
nouncement in Aggie Life of Oct. 
18, 1893: 

"Smith College, after years* of 
hard endeavor, has at last been 
granted by the Faculty, permis- 
sion to publish a paper to repre- 
sent the institution. We wish 
them success, but are skeptical 
as to the chance of the paper 
flourishing under the Faculty 
restrictions, which appear as 
numerous as the sands of the 

In 1901, because of student 
objections to the word "Aggie", 
and because of student wishes 
for more news, Aggie Life was 
re-named the College Signal 

and appeared in newspaper form. 
In 1914 the name was again 
changed to The Masmrhnsetts 

Story of Progress 
Since then, the Colhaiaii has 
never stopped growing. It was 
changed from a weekly to a 
semi-weekly in March of 1951. 
a few months after it had ac- 
quired a student-faculty Pub- 
lishing Board to provide contin- 
uity services. 

On Oct. 8, 1956, the first tri- 
weekly Collegian appeared — the 
newspaper we know today. The 
story of this development is told 
in a column in this issue that 
was written by Sam Kaplan '57, 
who designed the present make- 
up, and who subsequently be- 
came a professional newspaper- 
man, as have many Collegian 

Uncensored Paper 
Throughout its history, so far 
as is known, the Collegian has 
been an uncensored newspaper. 
Tt has served as a campus sound- 
ing board and as a central source 
of communications. 

The following is a condensa- 
tion of key dates in the Colle- 
gian's history compiled by Abby 
Murray '60. 

Oct. 26, 1870 — Senior Class 
established a 4-column depart- 
ment in the town weekly, the Am- 
herst Reeord. Editors included W. 
H. Bowker. '71. 

1871-1890 — No student-edited 
publication pxcept the Index. 

Oct. 1, 1890— Aggie Life, a stu- 
dent-edited fortniphtly magazine 
appeared, independent of student 
taxes but with editors elected by 
the student hody, and each class 
having a quota of editors. 

Nov. 6. 1901— .4<7.'/'V Lifr name 
is changed to College Signal, 
(('mi tin tied on page S) 




Mather Names Distinguished Physcians, 
Educators For New Infirmary Planning 

Amherst. Oct. 21 A group of 
prominent physicians and educa- 
tors has been named as Board of 
Visitors to discuss planning of a 
new University of Massachusetts 
infirmary, it wa, announced to- 
day by Pres. Jean Paul Mather. 
Construction plans for the ex- 
panded University facility have 
been approved, and actual build- 
ing will begin in the spring. 

The new Board, which *rew out 
of consultations between Univer- 
sity officials and Dr. Dana Farns- 
worth. Director of Health Serv- 
ices at Harvard, will hold an or- 
ganizational meeting on Thursday 
of next week (Oct. 29) on the 
University campus. Later discus- 
sions will consider policies and 
procedures to be instituted when 
the 80-bed infirmary is completed 
towards the end of next year. 

According to Robert S. Hop- 
kins, Jr., dean of men at the Uni- 
versity and secretary of the new 
Board, the panel will give ''sound 
and impartial professional advice 
in staffing the University Health 
Service properly and in develop- 
ing policies for its operation." 
Increasing enrollment at the 

University has made expanded 
facilities necessary, the Dean 
said. He noted that the present 
24-bed infirmary was erected as a 
barn in 1886 and, though re- 
modeled in 1934. is totally inade- 
quate for the current enrollment 
of approximately 6000 students. 
Last year the Health Service han- 
dled a total of 11,388 outpatient 
visits and 573 bed patients. Also 
.student patients used present in- 
firmary facilities for a total of 
1417 hospital days. 

The Board, established as a con- 
tinuing body, will oversee all 
Health Service activities once the 
new infirmary is completed. These 
include student services and treat- 
ment, improvements in physical 
layout, development of emergency 
plans in the event of epidemics, 
and other related matters. 

Board members will make an 
immediate study of national sta- 
tistics having to do with the staff- 
ing and maintaining of college 
hospital units in order to initiate 
the most efficient policies possible 
for the University facility. 

Members of the new Board, 
which includes seven alumni, are: 

College Of Agriculture Posts 
Four Staff Appointments 

_ • x i i_ iL. -i 4. TJ~ ...111 K« IU 

Dr. Yablonsky 
For Sociology 

Dr. Lewis Yablonsky, associate 
professor of sociology at the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts, has 
been named winner of the Helen 
L. DeRoy Award for "the best 
paper reporting on problem- 
oriented research in sociology." 

The award, made by the Society 
for the Study of Social Problems, 
carries with it a $. r .(W.00 cash 

C.E.'s Host Dinner 
Wednesday In SU 

The Univ. of Mass. Student 
Chapter of the American Society 
of Civil Engineers will host the 
Boston Society of C.E. and stu- 
dent chapters from MIT, Tufts, 
Yale, Brown, WPI, Norwich, Dart- 
mouth, Northeastern, and the 
Universities of Maine, N.H., and 
Vermont at a dinner in the SU 
Ballroom Wednesday night at I 


Rev. Daniel Linehan. S.J., di- 
rector of Weston Observatory at 
Weston College, will be the main 
speaker. He will tnlk on "Recent 
F.xpeditions to the Antartic", tell- 
ing nf the Navy's experiments in 
measuring certain factors con- 
cerning the earth's magnetic field, 
determining where campsites 
might be built and the feasibility 
of a year-round airstrip. 

Trior to the dinner, the Labora- 
tories in the Engineering Build- 
ing will he open for the guests* 

Wins Award 

prize. Dr. Yablonsky, who joined 
the University of Massachusetts 
faculty last year, received the 
award for a paper titled "The 
Delinquent Gang as a Near 

An expert on adolescent gangs 
and their activities, particularly in 
New York City, Dr. Yablonsky is 
presently preparing a book on his 
first-hand researches in the prob- 
lems of juvenile delinquency. 
Called The Age nf V lolenr, . the 
booh is a study of 30 New York 

The young University sociolo- 
gist was also a consultant to CBS 
broadcaster Edward R. Murrow 
during the production of a doc- 
umentary called "Who Killed 
Michael Farmer?" — an analysis 
of a notorious juvenile gang mur- 

Dr. Yablonsky, who has directed 
a crime prevention program in a 
New York City area and taught 
in the New York To] ice Academy, 
received his Ph.D. from Now York 
University. His award-winning 
paper will be published in a forth- 
coming issue of Sarin I Prohlr ws\ 

A reminder that the mid- 
semester grade period ends on 
Saturday, October 31st. The 

mid-semester grnde reports 
will be available from advisers 
Ofl Mnndav and Tuesday, No- 
vember 16th ami 17th. 


Four new appointments to the 
College of Agriculture staff were 
announced this week by UMass 
president Jean Paul Mather. All 
vrere approved at the September 
meeting of the Board of Trustees. 

Dr. Donald L. Black, who has 
been employed as a temporary in- 
structor at Cornell University, be- 
comes an assistant professor in 
the department of dairy and ani- 
mal science. An Experiment Sta- 
tion appointee, Dr. Black will be 
concerned primarily with research 
in the physiology of reproduction. 
He will also do some teaching. 

Harry E, Fraser, who received 
hjfl B.S. d sgree from the Univ.r 
sity in 1926, i"ins the landscape 
architecture department as an as- 
sistant professor. He wiil be en 
gaged i" instruction, teaching 

courses In general design, plant- 
ing design and sketching or 

presentation, He has had experi- 
ence as a civil engineer and de- 
signer, planting foreman for a 
nurs.rv, and drafting room su- 
pervisor. Fraser served as a 
teacher at the Vesper George 
School of Art, Boston, and has 
been associated with several state 
and national park projects. 

William H. Collins, a recent 
graduate of Virginia Polytechnic 
Institute, has joined the agricul- 
tural engineering staff as an in- 
structor. He completed require- 
ments for his M.S. degree this 
summer from Virginia Polytech- 
nic, majoring in structural design 
(farm buildings). He will teach 
farm structures. 

|»r. LoU is F. Miehelson, a na- 
tive of MassachnjetU and grad 
unto of the University in 10. r >0, is 
a new member of the agronomy 
department with the rank of in- 

structor. He will be engaged in 
teaching and continuing research 
on electronic means for instan- 
taneous measurement of soil 

Miehelson received his M.S. de- 
gree from the University in 1955 
and since that time has been a 
technical assistant in the depart- 
ment of horticulture. During that 
time he did advanced work and 
was awarded his Ph.D. in agron- 
omy last June. Dr. Miehelson has 
taught for eight years, including 
terms at the Essex County Agri- 
cultural School and the U.S. Navy, 
where he was an electronics in- 


Haskell R. Coplin, Department of 

Psychology, Amherst College 
Robert W. Gage, M.D. ('38), 220 

No. Pleasant Street 
Sandra Goding, M.D. ('37), R.F.D. 

No. 3 
Eugene M. Holden, M.D., 229 

Main Street 
Leo A. Moreau, M.D. ('44), 175 

Amity Street 
Dean Eugene S. Wilson, Amherst 
John B. Butler, Executive Assist- 
ant, Health Service, Harvard 
Andrew W. Contratto, M.D., 
Health Service, Harvard Uai- 
Willard Dalrymple, M.D., Health 
Service, Harvard University 
Emil J. Koenig, M.D. ('36), Hold- 
en Clinic 
Bernard J. Doyle, M.D., ('35) 
(Boston Veterans Hospital ) 
home: 321 Hendrick Street 
Gordon D. Arnold, M.D., 51 Lo- 
cust Street 
Arthur Pava, M.D., ('41) 26 Mul- 
berry Street 
Thomas V. Urmy, M.D., Director 
of Health, Williams College 

New Haven: 
Gustaf E. Lindskog, M.D. ('23), 
50 Marvel Road 
Dean P. Roy Brammell, School of 
Education, University of Con- 

New Hampshire 
George W. Sands, M.D., Physician 
to Dartmouth College 

New York 
Norman S. Moore, M.D., Director, 
Student Health Service, Cornell 

Hopkins Describes Disciplinary 
Action Taken Against Frosh Men 


Robert S. Hopkins, Chairman tactics 
of the University Discipline 
Board, has announced that two 
Freshmen have recently been se- 
verely censured by Men's Judi- 
ciary for having gone to a local 
"Dispensing Parlor" on a Sun- 
day night, and for their actions 
upon their return. 

One of the 18-year-olds was 
held overnight in the rooming 
house maintained by the town 
police, while the other eluded the 
police by certain diversionary 


Nomination papers for Sena- 
tor-at-largc, Class of '61, can 
be obtained at the Dean of 
Men's office. They must be re- 
turned by 4:30 Wednesday, Oc- 
tober 2K; elections win be held 
in the i^V lobby from 12-C 
p.m. Thursday. 

"Letters to the parents of each 
have been sent explaining the in- 
cident and each student has been 
warned that a recurrence makes 
him liable to very severe punish- 
ment." stated Hopkins. 

Two students, a freshman and 
a junior, have been placed on 
disciplinary probation and have 
received failures in their respect- 
ive courses, one for plagiarizing 
and one for direct cheating. 

Disciplinary probation as a re- 
sult of academic dishonesty bars 
a student from holding office in 
any recognized student organiza- 
tion, representing the University 
on or off campus, actively par- 
ticipating in any extra-curricu- 
lar, non-academic activity for 
the duration of the probationary 
period, and from having or driv- 
ing any automotive vehicle on 


$br fflaaaarintBPttB (EnlUman | Professors And Janitors — Two Viewpoints 


OffleUl under«r»4u»t« n«wip»p«- of the Unlwiilty °' M -=~j 

McoanUbl* for Ita wHtorU! «>ntenU. 

Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 
Donald Croteau '61 
Editorial Editor News EMor 

Ted Mael '60 Larry Rayne -M 

a„ nr . ta vA-.tnr Business Manager 

**$ n* bSE*'* fc Stephen Kaplinsky '60 

Photography Editor 
Ed York '60 

Progress and Problems 

In noting its 89th anniversary, the COL- 
LEGIAN can point with pride to its prog- 
ress It is now rated 11th best collegiate 
newspaper published two or three times 


In spite of its progress, the COLLEGIAN 
still has many problems to solve. Since it is 
the only student paper on campus, it must be 
especially careful to express-the opinions of 
the student body, not just those of its own 
members. You can help us to express your 
views by writing your criticisms and sugges- 
tions or just letting us know what you think 
of the paper in general. 


Give Old Chapel 
Back To The Chaplains 

Dear Mr. Hubley, 

I would like to express my disapproval of your 
letter which appeared in the October 20 issue of the 
Collegian. Let us examine the question of giving Old 
Chapel to the chaplains in a realistic light. Let us 
start at the very beginning: 
Does a god exist? 

Many of us realize that all that we are or have 
we owe to this "creature". We wish to show our 
gratitude; religion shows us how. 

Now that we have shown why religions exist, let 
us consider if religion "interferes" with the 'en- 
lightened progress of education": 

Does religion interfere? Quite the contrary! 
Many famous scientists were "High Priests" in 
religious groups. Priestly, the discoverer of oxygen, 
was a minister; Gregor Mendel, one of the first to 
carry on experiments with genes, was a monk. 
Many institutions of learning are supported by 
religious groups, thus lessening the burden put up- 
on the taxpayers. As for the "enlightening", reli- 
gion puts education in its best light. Science tells us 
the "what" and the "how" of things; religion tells 
us the "why". Science tells me how my body was 
made, and what it is made of; but, religion tells me 
why I am here. 

Actually, the state depends upon the religions 
for ita very existence. If it were not for the religi- 
ous codes of behavior, crime would increase a hun- 
dred-fold; crime-prevention would be impossible 
because the "honest" cop wouldn't exist. Govern- 
ment would collapse. 

Now that the need for religion has been shown, 
let us consider the main problem at hand, Old 
Chapel : 

Why was Old Chapel originally built? What 
money was used ? According to the Brief History of 
the Massachusetts Agricultural College Semi-centen- 
nial publication of 1917, "May 8, 1884, the Legisla- 
ture passed a resolve allowing thirty-six thousand 
dollars for the erection of a chapel and library build- 
ing, for the completion of the president's house, and 
for repairs on the north dormitory." (page 31) Thus, 
we see, that as far back as 1884 the Legislature 
realized the need for religious education on our cam- 
pus. We should realize the need today. We should 
"Give Old Chapel BACK to the Chaplains" for that 
is what it was built for. 

Raymond Leo Blain '68 

Old Chapel Best Serves 
Purposes of Education 

T must disagree violently with just about every- 
thing Mr. Merino says concerning the All-Faith 
Chapel (Oct. 21), and T must agree, at least in part, 
with the opinions expressed by Mr. Hubley on the 
game subject. Like Mr. Hubley I feel strongly that 
the Old Chapel could best serve the purposes of edu- 
cation and progress in remaining strictly secular. 
1 agree too that it would be an unfortunate situa- 
tion to compel any student to share in supporting 

In a recent address, President Mather made mention that 
"professors are an elite class" who are more deserving of a 
pay raise than the state house janitors. He was referring, of 
course, to the recent pay hike voted for all state employees 
—the expediency finally resorted to by the legislature to ob- 
tain a pay raise for state-employed educators. 

To assume that the President's statement meant that 
professors are better than janitors would be an erroneous con- 
clusion. Our national heritage is distinctly one of "no man is 
better than another." This is not to say that we really prac- 
tice equality in all matters, or that we even believe in it. 
Regardless of contrary sentiments, men are not created equal 
except in the narrowest of interpretations. If they were, there 
would be nothing to strive for, and humankind would stag- 
nate. If we admit this, why should we feel obliged to treat 
all men to equal rewards? 

Well then, what is a man worth ? What is to be our cri- 
terion for assessing the value of an individual or class ? Prob- 
ably one of the best yardsticks is the use society obtains 
from a given individual or class. In this way, it can be ascer- 
tained that, assuming equal competence in their respective 
fields, professors are indeed more valuable members of society 
than janitors. But to say that professors are better (per se) 
than janitors is definitely non sequitur! 

From the standpoint of their common humanity, one can- 
not say that professors are more deserving of rewards than 
janitors. But as members of different job classes, they are 
certainly unequal, and deserve considerations relative to their 
importance to society. 

The original bill for a pay increase for educators only was 
the one which should have been passed. The final measure 
taken to provide this raise, by in- 
cluding all state employees, was an 
unnecessary and undesired burden 
on the taxpayers. There was no 
need to provide higher wages to 
compete in the national labor mar- 
ket for better qualified highway 
workers or janitors. But there was 
a need to provide higher wages for 
teachers in order to put the Uni- 
versity in a bargaining position 
with other institutions of higher 
education in obtaining well-quali- 
fied instructors. The assumption 
that the rest of the state's employ- 
ees needed a raise just as much as 
its educators was, in essence, a 
false one. This is what happens 
when people get taken in by an un- 
reasoning definition of equality. 

L. P. 

A man should profit from his labors according to how 
well he serves mankind. A man can do no more than work 
to the best of his native and acquired ability at that job, 
necessary to society, for which he is best suited by intelli- 
gence, temperament and physical constitution. Who best 
achieves this goal serves mankind best. 

Ideally, every man sharing his portion of society's labor, 
should share equally in society's productivity. Since man 
is not altruistically motivated, however, some incentive sys- 
tem is needed as a spur to his selfish nature. In our society 
graduated pay scales serve as such a spur. 

President Mather has claimed that the "professors are 
an elite class" who are more deserving of a pay increase 
than the janitors in the State House. If one yields to the 
contention that they are elite, does it necessarily follow that 
fney are more deserving of a pay increase? Has tr^is con- 
tention not already been sufficiently acknowledged by the 
fact that professors receive more money than janitors? Ob- 
viously, the President was not just seeking higher wages 
for the faculty with which to attract new personnel; rather, 
he was trying to further increase the prestige of professors 
in our social system. 

Is prestige, then, something to be heightened or less- 
ened by a vote in the legislature ? Is it necessarily commen- 
surate with salary? Prestige is only a reflection of the free 
and spontaneous respect of the people, and cannot be ex- 
torted from their representatives in the legislature by 
threats and entreaties. 

I think that the President's statement ignores the fact 
that the concept of relative worth is only a convention of our 
society. Judged by criteria other thjan their own, the pro- 
fessorial elite might compare quite 
unfavorably with the socially in- 
ferior custodians. The professors' 
elevated social position is largely 
just an accident of aptitude and 
convention, and is not necessarily 
based upon a fair judgment of his 

. Finally, I think the President is 
revealing that he inwardly con- 
siders manual labor demeaning. 
This is a bourgeois prejudice pre- 
valent in our society. It is a luxury 
that exacts its price in paunches 
and semi-atrophied limbs. Any 
honest labor, even though menial, 
does not by its nature demean; it 
can only ennoble. The thing that 
can demean a man is the spirit in 
which he undertakes his life's la- 
bor. This mean spirit knows no 
class bounds. — R. E. V. 


institutions which he believes to be inherently 
harmful or, at best, quite valueless. 

If there are already temples on this campus 
(though I must confes? that my eyesight cannot be 
as keen as that of religion-minded Mr. Merino) I 
earnestly hope that their existence will be a short 
one. Yet I would sooner see the Old Chapel stand as 
a symbol of Progress than as a symbol of 1 what Mr. 
Merino would call its opposite, namely, religion. In- 
cidentally, I am sure that many readers would find 
it extremely informative to hear Mr. Merino's views 
on the "validity" of the "more valid religions" as 
opposed to the "validity" of Progress worship. 

The problem of an All- Faith Chapel is a grave 
one. If the Administration intends to use a state- 
owned building for religious purposes it is, so to 
speak, consenting to the marriage of Church and 
State. To my mind, at least, the seriousness and dan- 
ger of such a step is in little measure lessened by 
the fact that this marriage is polygamous rather 
than monogamous, i.e. that it is a marriage between 
Churches and State. 

The University must realize that in reserving 
the Old Chapel for religious use, it is excluding from 
a venerable campus landmark those of this aca- 
demic community who, for reasons of conscience, 
could not honestly participate in its activities. Not 
everyone on this campus belongs to a religious or- 
ganization. Not everyone who belongs to a religious 
organization belongs to one of those which will be 
represented in the Chapel. 

In fact, then, if not in theory, a public building 
standing on public lands will be used for private, 
sectarian interests. I contend that, unless the Uni- 
versity can show that all members of the community 
can, in respect to conscience, derive benefit from an 
All-Faith Chapel, the University will be guilty of 
a violation of the rights guaranteed to every man 
by the United States Constitution. 

Those who favor the proposal for a religious 
Chapel will by no means be deprived of their un- 
alienable right to practice the religion of their 
choice. The town of Amherst fairly bristles with 
church spires. A glance at any bulletin board on 
campus will attest to the fact that there are nu- 
merous church activities for him who wishes to par- 
ticipate. If the need for religion at the University 
of Massachusetts is as great as it is purported to 
be, the zeal of the devout should not b> measurably 
lessened by a half-hour's walk into town. 

Yours truly, 

Frank Thompson '60 

Three On Emily 


The spirit of Emily Dickinson's poetry was recreated anew this 
past Friday at the symposium: "Three Poets on Emily Dickinson". 
Amherst College, which presented the set of critical discussions, want- 
ed to bring alive Miss Dickinson's poetry and demonstrate her crea- 
tivity. In this it quite well succeeded. 

The poets and distinguished literary personalities, who favorably 
discussed the works of the noted nineteenth century Amherst poetess 
included: Archibald MacLeish — winner of three Pulitzer Prizes and 
author of the current Broadway hit J.B.; Louise Boland — New Yorker 
literary critic; and Richard Wilhnr — Pulitzer Prize winner and pro- 
fessor at Wesleyan. 

Highlighting the afternoon's discussions, Mr. MacLeish gave a 
personal interpretation of the works of Emily Dickinson. Her mas- 
tery of image, rhythm, and word is an essential part of her verse and, 
yet, Mr. MacLeish believes it is the "voice rather than the form which 
supplies the key to her work." She possessed an unusual sense of or- 
der and 'more than usual emotion" which were to be hers alone. "It 
is the mystery of the poet who is speaker and actor in her own 

'What, then, is the tone of Emily's poems?' is the question Mr. 
MacLeish raised. He has suggested three characteristics. Her verse 
was "wholly spontaneous". Too, her poems were not, as frequently 
supposed, directed to herself but instead to 'you' the individual. An- 
other and one of the most important aspects of Emily Dickinson's 
poems is that it "does not clamor at us". In her verse is contained the 
New England voice for she sees "New Englandy" and her lines 
are candid and personal, absent of self-pity. "Tone," Mr. MacLeish 
stated in concluding, "is the root itself of her greatness." 

Miss Boland spoke on a statement which she made in 1945 — that 
the time had come to "assess Emily Dickinson's powers on the high- 
est level of mystical poetry." Because there is a similarity between 
the mystic and the poet, Miss Boland made comparisons to English 
Romantic poets, primarily Blake. She had the "power to say the un- 
sayable . . . (and was) . . . equipped with an ironic intelligence and 
great courage of spirit". 

Richard Wilbur, in his discussion "Sumptuous Destitution", be- 
gan: "The poems of Emily Dickinson are a continual appeal to ex- 
perience, motivated by an arrogant passion for the truth." He con- 
tended that the poet's truthfulness lay in her 'psychic reconnaissance.' 
From self-analysis Emily Dickinson was able to articulate about in- 
ward matters, to see an aspect of the world which was in no way 
constant, and to discover her own grounds for the conception of 
heaven. Emily Dickinson had a sense of incapacity and privation; she 
was "an unsteady congregation of one." Bringing to an end the dis- 
cussions, Mr. Wilbur said: "... her poetry with its articulate faith- 
fulness to inner and outer truth, its insistence on maximum con- 
sciousness, is less an avoidance of life than an eccentric mastery of 

Dorm Dance 


The first dorm dance of the 
season was held Saturday night, 
October 24. Over one hundred 
students attended and, at the end 
of the evening, all had the same 
comment, "It was great!" 

Saturday afternoon, a dozen 
residents of Butterfield trans- 
formed the cafeteria into a cozy, 
atmospheric dance floor, with 
decorations emphasizing the 
theme of Harvest Hop. 

Music was provided by means 
of a huge stereo outfit, combin- 
ing the rigs of three residents. 
During intermission, cider and 
doughnuts were served, and a 
hilarious recording, Inside Shel- 
ley Berman, was played. 

Although, at the beginning, 
things didn't look too bright, af- 
ter about an hour everybody 
seemed to be dancing and, by 
10:00, you couldn't find a wall- 
flower in the place. 

Judging by the success of 
Saturday's dance, President Kev 
Lavin and Social Chairman Gene 
Lambert have announced that 
plans are being made to hold an- 
other dance in a few weeks. It 
is hoped that those who attended 
Saturday will spread the word to 
their friends concerning the next 

Watch the Collegian for furth- 
er details. 

Harvest Hop 

The Campus Beat 

Collegian Anniversary-. • 

(Continued from page 1) 

Sept. 21, 1909 — College Signal 
becomes weekly, with each stu- 
dent paying a $1.50 tax collected 
by the college treasurer. 

Sept. 15, 1914— College Signal 
is renamed The. Ma98ue?tu*elt» 
Collegiau, and appeared as a 4- 
colutnn weekly. 

Sept. 25, 1924— 77>e Massae/itt* 
setts Collegia)' increased its size 
to a 5-column weekly, with its 
staff divided into semi-independ- 
ent departments under respon- 
sible heads. 

Sept. 26, 1935— A 6-page edi- 
tion became a permanent feature. 

April 19, 1947 — New motto 
first announced: A Free A /?<'*- 
ponribU Press. 

Jan. 12, 1951— Faculty-Student 
Publishing Board holds first of- 
ficial meeting. 

March 27, 1951— First copy of 
the semi-weekly Collegian* 

April 24, 1951 — First announce- 
ment of Collegian scholarship- 
promotion system. 

Oct. 8, 1956 — First copy of tri- 
weekly Collegian. 

Sept. X, 196X — First copy of 
daily Collegian. 


Yesterday might have been just 
another quiet uneventful Sunday, 
but it was far from that. I was 
awakened by a loud whinny. What 
are those agriculture students up 
to now, I wondered. Peeping out 
the window through one half-shu^ 
e>e, I saw a horse trot by, pulling 
a carriage of antique design. 
Seated within was a couple 
dressed in the type of attire cur- 
rent two centuries ago. Oh, no; I 
must be dreaming, I assured my- 
self. Rut no; following the car- 
riage were four people similarly 
costumed riding a bicycle. By 
then, I was completely awake, 
enough to realize having heard 
something about a bi-centennial 
parade. Neyer a dull moment at 

Have you ever realized how 
very true this is? There is always 
something to do here on campus 
to take up spare time, study time, 
letter-writing time, and sittin'-in- 
the-Hatch-watchin'-all-the - girls- 
go-by time, too. 

For example, the University 
Rod and Gun Club will hold a 
regular meeting tomorrow night 
at 7:30 in Room 102 of the Con- 
servation Building. A short dis- 
cussion will be held regarding the 
wildlife exhibit at the Horticul- 
ture Show. This exhibit, spon- 
sored by the Rod and Gun Club, 
will this year feature furs. 

The main speaker will be Dr. 
William Sheldon, who will tell of 
his experiences in hunting giant 

At last! A breakfast drink 
you can keep in your room 

More vitamin C than orange Juice. New instant TANG is the breakfast 
drink you can keep right on your bookshelf— because TANG keeps any- 
where without refrigeration. 

Make as much as you want, whenever you want. Just mix with plain cold 
water— nothing to squeeze, nothing to unfreeze. 

Drink TANQ every morning and get more vitamin C than orange or 
grapefruit juice gives you. Plus vitamin A. Tastes real good, too. 

Today's assignment: get TANG ! 


Just mix with cold water 

/you can make tang 


A produc^of General Foods Kitohene 

panda in West China. All Univer- 
sity students are welcome. 

It has often been said that we 
learn better if we do not feel com- 
pelled to learn because we an- 
ticipate being graded. Now all 
University students have an op- 
portunity to learn a valuable skill, 
without pressure, thanks to Tau 
Beta Pi (Zeta Chapter), the na- 
tional engineering honor society. 
They've announced that open 
classes in slide rule instruction 
will be conducted from 1 to 5:15 
p.m. today through Friday, Oc- 
tober 30, in Room 118 of the En- 
gineering Building. This course is 
designed to aid those undergrad- 
uates who would like to learn the 
fundamentals, as well as those 
students who would like to mas- 
ter the more difficult operations 
of the slide rule. Proficiency in 
the use of the slide rule will re- 
ward the student in his pursuit 
of success in the field of scientif- 
ic endeavor, so the engineers tell 

Attention seniors: There will be 
a short meeting of all those in- 
terested in working on the Sen- 
ior Mix tomorrow in the Barn- 
stable Room of the Union. All 
members of the class of '60 are 
urged to show some interest in 
the first Senior function of the 

Chess Club, tonight, 7 p.m., 
Student Union. 

Pre-Med Club, tomorrow, 7:30 
p.m., at the Union. Dr. David 
Jennison will speak on cancer. 

Program Publicity Committee, 
Wednesday, 4 p.m., Norfolk Room. 




The newly formed Women's In- 
terdormitory Council held its first 
meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 21, 
at 6:30 p.m., in Arnold Rec room. 
The council is composed of one 
member elected from each dorm 
along with the dorm's social chair- 

Members of the Scrolls are 
helping to get the Council organ- 
ized, and will have representatives 
at the first two meetings. 

Ruth Anne Brown, Arnold, and 
Jan Denoch were elected co-chair- 
men of the Council. Advisers were 
also suggested. 

The next meeting ia scheduled 
for some time next week, when a 
definite date will be set for an 
interdorm sing, to be held toward 
the end of the semester. 


An illustrated lecture "Evacu- 
ation of a Roman Colony, Cosa" 
will be given by Paul MacKen- 
drick, Professor of Classics at 
the University of Wisconsin. 

This talk, the first in a four 
college series will be tomorrow, 
Tuesday, October 27, at 8 p.m., in 
the SU. 

wanti o: Situations and gag lines for our two campus characters Address: TANG College Contest, Dept. GRM, Post Division. Battle 
(above). Mutt relate to TANG. Will pay $25 for every entry used. Creek, Michigan. (Entries must be postmarked before Dec. 15, 1959.) 

Tryouts For Plays 

Tryouts for student-directed 
plays at Amherst College will be 
held at Kirby Theatre Tuesday 
and Thursday from 3-5:30 p.m., 

Scripts of the three plays, 
Shadow of a Gunman, The Ap- 
ollo of Rellac. and A View from 
the Bridge, are available for in- 
spection at Converse Library. 

Any girls wishing to act are 
invited to attend tryouts. 

/ would like to thank 
sincerely the people who 
cast their vote for me in 
the Frosh primary. 





Wind And Rain Keep UMass 
From Evasive Win Column 

hv V1N BASILS '62, Sports Editor 

The Redmen Warriors failed 
to get back on the winning 
streak when they were held to a 
gcoreless tie by the Northeastern 
Huskies, Saturday, at Kent Field 
in Brookline, before some 1200 
rain drenched fans. A steady and 
heavy rainfall, plus a 25 mile per 
hour wind, made the playing 
conditions almost impossible. 

Although Northeastern had 
more first downs than UMass, 
the game was quite even. Both 
teams threatened periodically, 
but could never click for the 
marker. The first UMass threat 
came late in the second period, 
when quarterback John McCor- 
mick and end Harry Williford 
combined a 29 yard pass play to 
bring the ball to the Huskies 38. 

Dick Hoss, junior fullback, 
bulled up the middle for 21 
yards, being tackled on the 
Northeastern 17. The Huskies 
made a fine goal line stand 
which they topped off by inter- 
cepting a McCormick pass in the 
end zone. 

Hoss combined with halfbacks 
Bill Reynolds and Armand Sa- 
bourin in the fourth period, in 
marching 65 yards up field to 
the Huskies 13. Halfback Tom 
Delnickas, returning after a 
three-week absence, attempted a 
fourth down field goal, which 
fell just under the cross bar. 

Later Delnickas made one of 
the finest runs of the day, when 
he wiggled and squirmed 36 
yards to Northeastern's 18. But 
once again the Huskies' defense 
came through and the Redmen 
offense was stymied. 

Northeastern threatened early 
in the game when a pass inter- 
ference penalty gave them a first 
and goal setup on the UMass 
four yard line. However, a hold- 
ing penalty, good for fifteen 
yards, extinguished this threat. 
A Huskie drive to the Redmen 
9, early in the second half was 
their only other threat. 


A football coach has referred 
to a tied ball game as a waste 
of time. I am inclined to agree 
with him. If the Redmen weie 
picked as underdogs, Saturday's 
tie would have been a moral vic- 
tory. However, as the Redmen 
were supposed to be victors, I 
can't help feeling that the game 
was an entire waste. . . • Del- 
nickas' return Saturday, proved 
how sorely his all around play 
was missed during the past 

While passing out the laurels 
it must be mentioned that Armie 
Sabourin played one of the best 
games of his college career last 

Meet Fred Glatz; 
Varsity End Coach 

A newcomer to the University 
of Massachusetts football coach- 
ing staff this year is Fred Glatz. 

Fred is a native of Pittsburgh, 
Pennsylvania, attended the Uni- 
versity of Pittsburgh, and won his 
letters during his junior and sen- 
ior years as an end. He received 
his B.S. degree in 1956 after 
majoring in health and physical 
education, with a minor in Biolo- 

After graduation Fred played 
with the Pittsburgh Steelers for 

a year before entering the serv- 

While in the army, he was a 
standout performer in football, 
basketball and baseball and also 
assisted with the coaching chores 
in football. 

Last year Mr. Glatz began 
working on his master's degree at 
Pitt and was also a member of 
the football staff where he coached 
the freshman squad and the 
varsity punters. 

G & H ENTERPRISES presents 

the Kingston Trio 

Thursday, November 12 



Booters Lose 
To Springfield 


The once-beaten Springfield 
College varsity soccer team 
splashed its way to victory over 
the Redmen Saturday morning. 
Over three hundred hardy Home- 
coming fans at Afleck-Brack 
Field watched the Maroons score 
five times while blanking their 

Tom Stearns opened the scor- 
ing after four minutes of play. 
The other first half score was 
booted in by Lee Roberts in the 
second quarter. 

The UMass defense was unable 
to cope with the torrential rain, 
wind, and hard driving Spring- 
field line. The slippery and wa- 
ter-logged ball was very difficult 
to control, especially for the 

The Springfield team, proving 
to be the better mudders, took 
advantage of these conditions and 
scored three more times in the 
second half. Roberts booted in his 
second goal while Gil Grant and 
George Brendler kicked in num- 
bers four and five. 

This Wednesday the scrappy 
UMass soccermen travel cross 
town to face the Lord Jeffs of 
Amherst. This will be the last 
road game before they return 
home for the season's final with 
Tufts on November 26th. 

The starting lineup was as fol- 























L. Roberts 













Intramural News 

Sig Kp, defending intramural 
champs, rolled to its fourth vic- 
tory of the season this week, 
trouncing QTV, 51-0. 

The Flyers, with center Bruce 
Wolfe scoring nineteen points, 
amassed the greatest number of 
points in a single league game 
since this same Sig Ep ran up 54 
points two years ago. 

The Flyers arc, as yet, unde- 
feated this year. 


Vice-President '63 

Science Students 

If you want to know the mean- 
ings of Scientific Terms and 
have them at your fingertips 
get a copy of the 

'Syllabus of 
Scientific Terminology' 

On Sale now at 


$1.00 per copy 


Tucs., Oct. 27 — 7:30 p.m. — Dining Commons 

Frosh Eleven Stops 
Springfield, 22-8 

by BEN GORDON '62 

It was a bleak day for Spring- 
field when the UMass frosh foot- 
ball coach, Dick MacPherson, a 
graduate of Springfield College, 
returned to his alma mater with 
his entourage, last Friday. 

"This is the game I want", he 
told the Little Redmen, and they 
won it for him, 22-8. 

On the opening kickoff, the 
UMass frosh gridmen began a 
seventy yard touchdown march. 
A 30 yard pass from Quarterback 
Al Hedlund to halfback Pete 
Schindler set up the score. 

Hedlund then hit halfback Paul 
Majeski in the end zone with an 
11 yard pass. The extra point try 
failed and it was a 6-0 game. 

Springfield was not to be out- 
done, however, and quickly re- 
taliated with a 57 yard touchdown 
pass from the Maroon quarter- 
back, Dave Leete to halfback Ron- 
nie Bogue. The extra point try 
was good, and Springfield led, 

Late in the half, the UMass 
frosh brought the ball to the 
Maroon 7 yard line, but were held 
by the Springfield line. The half 
ended with Springfield ahead, 

With the second half, the U- 
Mass frosh came to life. 

Pete Schindler, whose great 
running sparked the team 
throughout the game, took the 
ball over from the five for his 
fourth T.D. this season. 

Quarterback Al Hedlund hit end 
John Morgan in the end zone for 
the two extra points, and the U- 
Mass frosh took the lead. 

The Little Redmen racked up an 
insurance T.D. late in the game 
when halfback Kenny Kezar, 
whose scampering set up the tal- 
ly, broke through from the one. 
Hedlund's extra point pass to 
Kezar was good, and the game 
ended with the UMass frosh out 
in front, 22-8. 

The game was a great team ef- 
fort, with everyone on the squad 
doing his best. Coach MacPherson 
can be proud of his winning team. 


Thorp will be a meeting of 
candidates for the varsity hock- 
ey team on Wednesday, Octo- 
ber 28, at 4:00 p.m. in Room 
9 of the Cage. All upperclass- 
men interested are invited to 
attend. The meeting is for 
varsity candidates only. 


by HAL DM HON '60 

No matter how you look at it, 
Saturday's "Mud Bowl" was a 
moral victory for our hosts. The 
heavier Redmen were unable to 
put together any sort of offense 
against the Huskies. 

A thirty-six yard run by Tom 
Delnickas and a pass from John 
MeCormick to Harry Williford 
good for thirty yards were the 
only bright spots on a rainy af- 

The Redmen now face BU. 
The Terriers have posted a 2-3 
record. They were upset by 
George Washington in the open- 
er and have lost to Kansas and 
mighty Penn State. Coach Steve 
Sinko's club has beaten Wfttt 
Virginia and UConn. Unless the 
O'Rourkemen play much better 
than they have in their last few- 
outings, it could be a long after- 
noon at Alumni Field. 

Saturday Sidelights 

The Redmen Marching Band 
and the Precisionettes made the 

trip to Brookline hut to no avail. 
Their half-time show was can- 
celled. However, they comprised 
the majority of UMass fans at 
the game. 

All eyes are on Memorial 
Stadium Saturday when UConn 
Imsts New Hampshire in a game 
that may decide the Yankee Con- 
ference ci own. The Blue Wild 
cats have been a pleasant sur- 
prise for coach Clarence "Chief" 
Rnston this season. They haven't 
had a winning year sinee 19R4 
when they won the Beanpot and 
were 7-1 over-all. They are 2-1-2 
this season. A victory for UConn 
would give them the crown for 
another year. 

Delaware continued on their 
merry way with victory number 
five, a 30-6 conquest of Marshall. 
Mighty West Chester State 
Teachers College of Pennsylvan- 
ia, a 41-7 victory over North- 
eastern a week ago, over- 
whelmed Shipensburg State 114- 
last Friday night. 



Route 9 - 'Hamp Rd. 


Tues. — Thurs. — Fri. 

Sat.: All-Girl Orch. 

Sun.: Concert Time 

We Ca4er to Private Parties 
and Offer Spacious Facilities 

Everything You Need 


When You Need It 




Open Every Night until 1 1:00 

Little Store 

Located on N. Pleasant St. 

On Corner Next to Newest 

Men's Dormitory 

"On the Campus Doorstep" 

Guest Speaker: 


'Preparation For Marriage' 

Letter From 
Dr. Feldman 

See page 2 




Hort Show Theme 
To Accent Home 


The opening of the 47th annual 
Horticulture Show, the theme of 
which emphasizes home flora and 
design, will climax the activity of 
University and Stockbridge facul- 
ty and students majoring in hor- 
ticulture, floriculture, landscape 
architecture, wildlife, turf, and 
food management, forestry, and 

Taking place at the Cage, the 
hours of the Hort Show, free to 
the public, are as follows: Friday, 
4 to 10 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. to 
10 p.m.; and Sunday, 9 to 8 p.m. 

Individual student exhibitions, 
as well as commercial ones, will 
highlight this year's event, which 
is designed to be of interest to 
homeowners. Entered in more than 
150 classes and subclasses will be 
displays of various foliage and 
house plants, a garden of chrysan- 
themums, a commercial arrange- 
ment of roses, and many types of 
floral arrangements, most of 
which involve student and com- 
mercial competition. 

To stimulate more interest and 
better display of competition ex- 
hibits, additional prize money up 

to $200 has been allotted by the 
Mass. Department of Agriculture 
for the winners in the various 
classes. Aside from this, five 
special trophies will be awarded. 

1) For most meritorious exhibit 
in show, Ball Cup; 

2) For the best chrysanthemum 
blooms of any variety, the 
Holyoke Transcript-Telegram 

3) For the 12 best commercial 
varieties of chrysanthemum 
blooms, the Springfield Florist 
Supply Co. Cup; 

4) For the best single specimen 
of a chrysanthemum cascade 
plant, the Holyoke Transcript- 
Telegram Cup; 

5) For the best exhibit of foliage 
and/or flowering plant ar- 
ranged for effect, the George 
Sinclair Cup. 

One of the University's big an- 
nual events, the Hort Show at- 
tracts some 20,000 visitors from 
all parts of the state, as well as 
UMass students. This year's show 
promises to be one of the best in 
recent years. 

International Relations 

Club To Hold Meeting 

The International Relations 
Club will hold a meeting Friday, 
Oct. 30 at 7:30 in Alumni House 
at Smith College. The topic will 
be "Africans' View of Rhodesia 

The meeting will be followed by 
an informal coffee hour. This is 
a three-college cooperational pro- 
gram among the University, Am- 
herst, and Smith. 

Transportation will be provided 
from the University. Contact 
either Kurk Kurkjian, 110 Mills, 
or Brenda Brizzolini, Mary Lyon, 
or leave your name with the 
secretary in the Government of- 
fice. Those wishing transportation 
will meet in the Student Union 
lobby at 6:45. Anyone who 
would be willing to take riders 
please contact the above people. 

Left to right: Mr. Kanyama Chlume, member of Nyaaaland legisla- 
tive council, and Mr. Joahua Nakome, President of South Rhodeaian 
African National Council which Is preaently outlawed In Rhodesia. 

Absentee Ballot Questioned 
In Election Controversy 

by LARRY RAYNER '61, News Editor 

The Senate has a problem! 

Last Wednesday's vote is being 
questioned by Robert Armstrong. 
He says that "the absentee ballot 
cast last Wednesday night by 
Louise Hallenbrook should not 
be allowed. Robert's Rales of Or- 
der state that no absentee bal- 
lots shall be allowed unless spe- 
cially provided for by the con- 
stitution of that organization." 

The Senate constitution does 
not provide f n ? absentee ballots. 
However, Robert Zelis maintains 
that for Armstrong to claim vic- 
tory, he must assume that Hal- 
lenbrook cast her ballot for Zelis. 
Theoretically, no one knows how 
she voted and if anyone does 
know how she voted, the election 
is voided, he said. 

It was also pointed out that 

Activities Of SWAP 
Committee Initiated 

Work on this year's SWAP 
Conference began yesterday with 
the first official meeting of the 
Planning Committee. SWAP (Stu- 
dent Workshop on Activities 
Problems), as has been the cus- 
tom for the past two years, will 
convene some time in May. 

Each organization on campus 
may send a delegate and these 
delegates, along with the presi- 
dent, the provost, the dean of 
men. the dean of women, and se- 
lected faculty members go off 
campus for a weekend to discuss 
campus problems, exchange ideas, 
and get helpful suggestions to 
bring back to the organization 
they represent. Tn previous years 
a group of about eighty people 
has gone to the Red Lion Inn in 
Stockbridge, Mass. where they 
not only gained greater insight 
into campus problems, but had a 
very enjoyable time socially. 

The chairman of the Planning 
Committee and two committee 

Jewish Chaplain, 
Rabbi Ruchames, 
Counsels Students 


The Chaplain plays a very im- 
portant role in the spiritual life 
of the University or College stu- 
dent. Rabbi Ruchames, the Jewish 
Chaplain on campus, acts both as 
counselor and adviser to the 
Jewish students, helping them not 
only with religious problems, but 
with the everyday scholastic and 
social problems which face them. 

A familiar figure on campus, 
Rabbi Ruchames has held the 
position of Jewish Chaplain for 
the past fifteen years and during 
that time has distinguished him- 
self in many ways. He is the Di- 
rector of the Hillel Foundation 
here, as well as at Smith College, 
and he serves both Smith and 
Amherst Colleges in the capacity 
of Chaplain. 

Before coming to the U. of M. 
Rabbi Ruchames held a similar 
position at the University of 
Alabama. He received his reli- 
gious training at the Jewish 
Institute of Religion in New 
York City, where he obtained 
his degree in 1948. After do- 
ing undergraduate work at New 
York City College, he attended 
Columbia University, where he re- 
ceived his Master's Degree and 
(Continued on pagt 5) 

members were selected by last 
year's conference delegates. Hap 
Wilson, who was elected chair- 
man, left school, so Dick Bresciani 
has been selected to replace him. 
The other two members chosen 
were Christa Hahnentftein, Pro- 
gram Chairman, and Kana Lilly, 
Publicity Chairman. 

Mary Ann Blais'was selected 
by the Student Union Governing 

Boa' - '' «n/i oV»A will a«rv» a* secre- 
tary. Another member will be 
picked by the Student Senate to 
serve as treasurer. Ginny Ryder, 
last year's chairman, will act as 
senior advisor. 

In addition to the student mem- 
bers, the Planning Committee has 
two advisors, Mr. Scott of the 
Student Union who worked with 
last year's committee and Dr. Le- 
land Varley of the English De- 
partment who is newly elected. 

It is the committee's hope that 
this year's SWAP Conference will 
be an even bigger success than 
that of last year. 

since Miss Hallenbrook's ballot 
was accepted, and she was per- 
mitted to assume that it would be 
allowed, that it should count. 

It was decided at a meeting of 
Zelis, Armstrong, and Chief Jus- 
tice Don Kelly, that the absentee 
ballot should not have been al- 
lowed, according to Armstrong 
and Zelis. 

However, it is apparently up to 
Kelly what is to be done about it. 

Kelly, one Senator pointed out, 
apparently has three choices! He 
can decide that since no absentee 
ballot is provided for in the 
Senate Constitution, Armstrong 
wins the election 18-17. In this 
event Zelis can stand up and chal- 
lenge the decision of the chair on 
the grounds that Miss Hallen- 
brook's vote is no longer secret 
and therefore the whole election 
should be voided. 

Kelly also could say that since 
the absentee ballot was not chal- 
lenged at the meeting, it shall be 
allowed and the election proceed- 
ings shall be continued exactly 
where they left off last wmIc. If 
Kelly does this, then Armstrong 
could protest saying that he would 
have challenged the ballot except 
that he didn't know about it un- 
til the next day. 

Kelly's third choice is to say to 
the Senate that due to discre- 
pancies in the previous vote, the 
election is voided and thus pro- 
ceedings will have to start all ovei 

Regardless of the outcome, to- 
night's Senate meeting promises 
to be, as one senator put it, "a 
regular circus". 

Shown with Gail Thompson, '82, Honorary Colonel of '58 Military 
Ball, are, from left to right: Harriet Cutler, '82; Janet Wehmann. 
•63; Sandy Hill. '81; Debbie Bead. '82; and Alice Edgerton, '82. 




31?r massarljUHrtts (Enllrijtan 

Official undergraduate newspaper of the Uni**ralty of M i mi i 
rhuaetta. owned and controlled by the atudent body. The Col- 
lecian ia a tree and responsible preae : i.e.. no faculty membora 
read Ita article* for accuracy or approval prior to puDUcauoa. 
and hence iu staff, not the faculty nor the administration ia 
accountable for Ita editorial contenta. 

Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 
Donald Croteau '61 
Editorial Editor News Editor 

Ted Mael '60 Larry Rayner '61 

Sports Editor Business Manager 

Vin Basile '62 Stephen Kaphnsky '60 

Photography Editor 
Ed York '60 

Entered aa second claas matter at the post office at Amherst. 
Mass. Printed three times weekly during the academic year, ex- 
cept during vacation and examination periods; twice a week the 
week following a vacation or examination P« r tod. or when a 
holiday falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the 
authority of the act of March J; 1879. aa amended by the act of 

Subscription price W.50 per year; $2.00 per semester 

Office: Student Union. Univ. of Mass.. Amherst. Mans. 

Member— Associated Collegiate Press 
Deadline : Sun.. Tuee.. Thura.,— 4 :00 p.m. 



The polls will open tomorrow for the elec- 
tion of Freshman Class Officers, and for the 
election of a Senator-at-large from the class 
of 1961. 

Now the Collegian has for these many 
years been writing divers editorials exhort- 
ing the students to recognize their responsi- 
bility, etc., and to vote in the campus elec- 
tions. Indeed, the student body is beset tra- 
ditionally at election times with all the 
platitudes and cliches in the Collegian ar- 
senal, in order to realize the ideal 100% par- 

This activity, of writing these editorials, 
becomes tiresome and tedious. Certainly, the 
students ought to know their responsibili- 
ties and act upon their knowledge of their 
responsibilities without exhortations from 
the Collegian. 

Now we have statistics here to show that 
the turnout for the Frosh primary election 
was some 60 % ; which contrasts markedly 
from the usual less-then-50?f — and all this 
without a word of exhortation from us. So 
w.> shall not here exhort. We shall simply an- 
nounce that in the future we shall make the 
effort NOT to write exhortatory editorials; 
more especially since it anppars to have been 
demonstrated that when we keep our edi- 
torial mouth shut, election turnouts corres- 
pondingly increase. 

Good luck to the candidates, and goodbye. 

J. A. M. 


Every year we have been depositing our 
grubby nickles into the swelling treasury of 
the Athletic Department's Gladiator Procure- 
ment Fund. All we have so far gotten in re- 
turn is a soggy sandwich, and sometimes not 
even that, and the hearty cry of "Wait 'til 
next year!" Some of us have run out of next 
yean and some of us have run out of hope. 

This year we started with a "strong 
bench" < it had to be strong this year to sup- 
port the hordes of "athletes" whose education 
Vie are subsidizing.) Behind us this year 
Stands a record of inexplicable defeat. 

Before us stands a formidable opponent, 
Boston University. 

Wo face this contest with a "team" that 
pant Mock, tackle or move the football for 
more than two consecutive plays. There is 
but one course of action left for our stalwart 
eleven : 


J. D. L. 


The hotly contested Senate presidency 
race is a sign that we have a working democ- 
racy. Our only hope is that the next presi- 
dent of the Student Senate will have a rep- 
resentative l)ody not divided into personality 

Letters to the Editor 


Freedom of Conscience Threatened 

To the Editor: 

The people seem to be aroused by my letter of October 20. When 
I penned it I suspected that I might cause some controversy. I hardly 
expected it to draw the type of reply that it did. It seems that the 
people are willing, even eager, to dismiss the principles of civil liberty 
and religious freedom for the sake of saving themselves a twenty min- 
ute walk. If there are not others who 'feel as vehemently about the 
issue" as I do, then I can only conclude that they are ignorant of the 
encroachments being made by certain religious groups upon the funda- 
mental American freedoms, or they haven't thought about the impli- 
cations of this movement. 

I feel that each man has a right to his own beliefs, be they re- 
ligious or non-religious, and that at the core of this idea is the free- 
dom not to be forced to contribute materially or otherwise to any sys- 
tem of beliefs in which one does not believe. It was "progress" which 
brought about the disestablishment of the Congregational Church in 
the state of Massachusetts (accomplished, after a struggle, in 1833) 
and, although I certainly do not wish to "cram the student's mind with 
facts and figures," I consider any step in the direction of state sup- 
port of religion to be, to say the least, undesirable. It is the respect 
shown in the past for these liberties which has made America the 
haven of the oppressed, and the bulwark of world freedom. 

If I become a "frustrated pedagogue" it will be because I wasn't 
able to do my part in strengthening and defending the ideas of the 
Constitution and the American Experiment. 


Robie Hubley '61 

Congratulations to Mr. Hubley 

To Mr. Hubley: 

During this period of your abuse and excoriation you may take 
comfort from the fact then whenever anyone speaks his mind against 
mass attitudes about religion, motherhood, or capitalism all the smug 
Lilliputians suddenly find some courage t<» roar their usually emotional 
and irrelevant protests. 

It is discouraging that a campus newspaper could not find among 
the responses to your thought provoking letter some argument against 
it that dealt with your thesis instead of the name calling efforts of 
Cronin and Theodores, but it is encouraging that something else is 
appearing in the Collegian besides the usual Greek society news and 
cloddish humor. 

Further, you should be appraised of the fact that as soon as Joe 
Schultz, the guy next door, gets ordained into this or that, this makes 
him untouchable. (Watch what happens when the film "Elmer Gan- 
try" makes its appearance.) To violate this principle permits all the 
NICE people to beat you to a pulp. Violence in virtue's name is Chris- 
tian charity reinforced with brass knuckles. 

My periodic talks with religious groups on this campus on 
secular approaches to man's role in the world, science being one of 
them, has fortified my belief that the current religious embrace is of 
no particular consequence. It will run its course like all the others, 
and eventually the many violations of the "Separation" doctrine will 
be corrected through the attention drawn to them by people like your- 
self. Mr. Cronin was right, y<>u have made yourself unpopular, but 
people with progressive convictions seldom win popularity contests. 


Dr. R. S. Feldman 

Professor of Psychology 

(Dr. Feldman received his B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. from the University 
of Michigan. He joined the fn,„lty at UMass in 1947; in 19' t s he was 
made Assistant Professor; in 1989, he was elevated to Associate Pro- 
fessor; and in 1956 he was appointed full Professor of Psychology. 
Dr. Feldman has served as Research-Psychologist, Department of 
Neuropsychology, Northampton Veterans Administration Hospital 
(1956-1959), and ha* also hecy, a Director of Research Grants for 
tihe National Institute of Health. He is a member of the Eastern 
Psychological Association, the Massachusetts Association of Psy- 
chologists, and the American Psychological Association. Dr. Feldman 
is the author of many papers on abnormal processes in animals, and 
is listed in "Who's Who." 

Hush little Umie, don't say a word, 

Jean Paul is not a dirty bird. 

When our budget bill comes due, 

He'll go to the State House to rant for you. 

If our budget bill don't pass, 

We'll have our Spring day fun at tost. 

If our Spring Day doesn't jell, 

We sHU have our FootbaU team; what the Hell. 

If our Football Team can't win, 

We stiU have a bottle of Flcischmnn's Gin. 

If that bottle of gin falls down, 

We still have the cheapest college in town. 

A New System 
For Extracurricular? 


Editor's Note: The opinions expressed in the follow- 
ing article are the opinions of its authors; and as 
such do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the 
Massachusetts COLLEGIAN. 

At present there is a serious problem confront- 
ing the student organizations on campus. That is, an 
exploitation of student leaders by the organizations 
of which they are members. Not only are many stu- 
dents spending more time on extracurricular activi- 
ties than they are on actual studying, but often stu- 
dents are participating to the detriment of their 
academic standing. 

A large number of students are not holding re- 
sponsible positions in extracurricular activities. More 
students should be encouraged to participate. 

Our University is growing in numbers and in 
prestige. We are expanding physically and aca- 
demically. In view of this great expansion we must 
not overlook the importance of correctly administered 
extracurricular activities, the training ground for 
democracy and future citizenship. Therefore, these 
activities should be under some sort of flexible reg- 
ulation. Such regulation would not seek to innibit the 
college student as an individual nor deprive him of 
free choice. It would serve as a guide in his de- 
velopment as a leader and a responsible member of 
the community. 

The present student-faculty advisor system can- 
not deal with the problem of academic failure due to 
overparticipation in extracurricular activities. Also, 
students alone have attempted to coordinate studies 
and activities and have failed. 

It seems that a flexible point system would be 
the most adequate means of coping with this prob- 
lem at the University. This type of system is pre- 
sently in effect in many colleges and universities 
and has proved beneficial. Perhaps we may learn a 
lesson from an institution that is generally believed 
to be worthy of emulation, Wellesley College, where 
under a point system, the most capable students, 
always of extremely high academic standing, hold 
positions in extracurricular activities involving the 
most responsibility and consumption of time . . . 
Why could not such a system bo just as effective at 
our slightly larger, coeducational University? The 
"sink or swim" policy which is in force at present 
pimply shows a total disregard of the importance of 
the development of individual capacities to the BET- 
TERMENT of the student, not his ultimate FAIL- 
URE in college life. 

We would propose a system involving scholastic 
requirements for the positions with the most res- 
ponsibility and consumption of time. Activities would 
be rated by points and the student limited in the 
number of points he may receive. Each activity and 
position in such would be rated according to the im- 
portance, responsibility, and the amount of time 
that would be involved in performance of duties. 
Each student regardless of his average would have 
a limited number of points that could be applied to 
fraternal and professional clubs. This blanket pri- 
vilege, however, would not encompass offices held 
in these organizations. 

Such a system could be most effectively adminis- 
tered through faculty advisors and a special com- 
mittee with membership composed of faculty, stu- 
dent, and administrative representatives. 

We believe the benefits of such a point system 
would he far-reaching in the following; (1) Pre- 
venting overparticipation and exploitation of stu- 
dents; (2) Preventing students from being nominal 
members only of an organization, and doing little 
<>i no real work; (3) Increasing the opportunities for 
participation because of the additional offices made 
available; (4) Encouraging a more responsible choice 
of extracurricular activities; (5) Revealing the re 
quirements of leadership and other positions thus 
accurately showing the capabilities of the student. 

Contract Bridge 


The National Intercollegiate 
Bridge Tournament is held 
throughout the country with all 
participants being judged on set 
hands. The par for both the NS 
team and the EW team is set up 
in advance by the country's best 
bridge players. The following is 
one of last year's hands. 


S A 3 

H 98 

D 7 65 2 

C QJ962 




S KQJ10742 

H 5 432 

H J6 

D A J 8 

D 10 3 

C 10 3 

C A K 



H AKQ10 7 

D KQ94 

C 8754 


Bid four spades and 


make it if given the 
NS PAR: Stop game (defeat the 

contract or bid 5C). 
Suggested Bidding 
North Hast South West 
pass 1 Spade double 2 Spades 

•i clubs I Spades pass pass 


The hand can be played in the 
following manner. South's normal 
play is to lead three rounds of 
hearts, East trumping the third. 
Declarer then forces out the SA. 
North then must exit, probably 
with a club and East takes his CA 
and Ck and then cashes all his 
trump. South is squeezed in the 
red suits and Declarer then can 
make his contract. South is forced 
to hold one heart to avoid making 
dummy's heart good. South must 
sluff 6 cards on trump and then 
must throw 3D, 2C and 1H mak- 
ing the DA and DJ both good. 


Plans are getting underway for 
Soph-Frosh night, tentatively set 
for November II. The '«>2 class 
officers have named Rosemary 
Hussoy and Bob Smith as general 

Dave Stewart will head pub- 
licity and Bill Hailer and Carol 
Majewski will be in charge of bas- 
ketball. Tickets are in the hands 
of Joe Lyons, refreshments un- 
der the care of Judy Woodbury. 

Bridge Club Results 

Despite torrent and flood, the 
B ridge Club's Saturday afternoon 
game series began successfully 

October U from 2:00-8:00 P.M. 

and decorations under Elaine Har- 

Anyone interested in the vari- 
ous committees is invited to con- 
tact the respective chairmen. The 
chairmen will meet tonight in the 
SU Lobby at 7. 

CA. Holds Conference 

Fhe Christian Association is 
forming study groups for students 
interested in attending the Chris- 
tian student conference in Athens, 
Ohio. There will be five study ses- 
sions before the conference. The 
first meeting was held on Satur- 
day, October 21 from 4-9 p.m. 
Attendance at the conference is 
not required for participation in 
the study groups. 

The conference itself will be 
held from December 27 to Janu- 

ary 2 at Ohio University. The 
delegations will include 3,000 stu- 
dents, half from foreign countries. 
The main concern of this con- 
ference is the relationship of the 
church to the present revolution- 
ary world. Typical subjects are 
rising nationalisms, the threat of 
Communism, and racial tensions. 
Leaders include Martin Luther 
King, D. T. Tiles and Leslie New- 

too strong. 

too weak. 


just right! 

Get satisfyi 

You can light either end 

See how Pall Mall's famous length of fine, rich- 
tasting tobacco travels and gentles the smoke- 
makes it mild— but does not filter out 
that satisfying flavor! 



and they are Mild! 


You get Pall Mall's 
famous length of the 
finest tobaccos 
money can buy. 


Pall Mall's famous 
length travels and 
gentles the smoke 
naturally. . . 


Travels it over, under, 
around and through 
Pall Mall's fine tobaccos 
. . .and makes it mild! 

under the supervision of Dick 

Thompson, Game Director. There 

wore four tables, and the Howell 

Movement was used for the 

duplicate play. Results were as 


1st-— Lee Clayman and Priscilla 

2nd — Walter Spiewak and Nita 

3rd — Dick Thompson and Larry 
The next game in this series 
will be Saturday, November 7. 
Hope to see you all there. 

Thursday, October 22, there 
were six tables. The results were 
as follows: 
1st — Lee Clayman and Priscilla 

2nd— Walter Spiewak and Al Is- 

1st — Jim Leonard and Jim Lip- 
2nd — Pat O'Hearn and Marge 
Whether or not you have a 
partner, feel free to join us in our 
next duplicate game Thursday, 
October 27. Master Point competi- 
tion will resume in November. 

Nursing Notes 

On Wednesday, November 4th, 
the Massachusetts State Council 
of Student Nurses will hold its 
Fall Meeting at the Bancroft 
Hotel in Worcester. Registration 
will be held from 8-10 a.m. 

Several prominent speakers will 
address the assembly; nursing 
students from several schools of 
nursing in Mass. will present eve- 
ning entertainment. 

Betty Karl, U. of M. School of 
Nursing, will preside over part of 
the meeting, as Recording Secre- 
tary of the Council. 




Wednesday, WMUA will broad- 
cast the decisive Senate meeting 
direct from the Senate chambers 
at 7 p.m. Last week's attempt to 
elect a president of the Student 
Senate ended in a tie vote. No 
student can afford to miss this 
important broadcast. 

WMUA has positions open for 
radio operators. No previous ex- 
perience is necessary. Anyone in- 
terested should inquire at the sta- 
tion in the Engineering Building 
Tuesday or Thursday from 3-4 

Saturday, Hal Dutton will be 
bringing you fans here on campus 
■ play by play broadcast of Red- 
man football. Air time is 1:20 

"Looks more like a revolt to mo." 

e a r c© 

Prt>dud of t/ni J¥m»*#ean iJifraeexf-fxnnpainp' — Jv&re& it our miJJU name 

( )G Cast Announced 

The Operetta Guild has an- 
nounced its cast for this year's 
productions, which will include 
pieces from Cole Porter's "Kiss 
Me Kate", Renjamin Britten's 
"Peter Grimes", Puccini's 'Ma- 
dame Butterfly", and Rodgers 
and Hammerstein's "Oklahoma" 
and "Carousel". 

Members of the cast are: Ann 
Shutty, Marcia Keith, Steve Al- 
len, Natalie Chase, Gary Blank, 
Richard Lipman, Judith St. Jean, 
Hathalynd Collard, Susan Loth- 
rop, Michael Cohen, Judith No- 
let, and Alan Reardsell. In the en- 
semble are: Barbara Pottern, 
Elizabeth Murphy, Ann Gorodet- 
zky, Lucille Ashley, Dyanne Drew, 
Carol Doliber, Sandra TomlinBon, 
.lanica Towne, Allan Cooper, and 
Carolyn Baker, 





This la th. second half (MetrojlSl through World Pacific) of a 
survey of current Jaas record company activities. 

M.-tmjazz— This is I lie* outfit with renowned jazz critic Leon- 
ard Feather handling the A and B duties. A subsidy of MGM, their 
few lass releases to date have emphasised • gimmick approach to 
packaging (such as "United Notions" with Toshiko, Bobby Jaspar, 
Rene Thomas and other imports). One of their best is "Sonny Rollins 
and the Big Brass" a very awHhlg invention in format by Feather, 
allowing Sonnj to eonvey his unique messages over a brass ensemble 
on a set of vigorous arrangements by Ernie Wilkins. 

Preatige — The "rc 

up and Wow" theme has taken over at pres- 
ige. Rock-hoppers" Gene Amnions, Arnett Cobb and Eddie "Jaws" 
Davis are most frequently recorded from a stable of honkers which 
lias marred what need to be one of jazz's most tastefully assembled 
catalogues. Red Garland, Moae Allison, Mai Waldron and only a 
sprinkling of others arc veatigea of better days (when Miles Davis, 
Rollins. Jackie McLean, Phil Woods. experimentalist Teddy Charles et 
al w,r.' featured on Preatige). Of their recent releases may I recom- 
mend Moae Allison "Creek Hank" and Red Garland "Red in Blues- 

R.C.A. Victor— Under the misguidance of jazz director Shorty 
Rogers, Victor carries on the same type of meaningless program as 
Capital. One outstanding older release which can be brought to mind 
is George Russell "Jazz Workshop". 

Riverside Riverside has under contract a prodigious collection 

of east-cnast individualists, pianists Thelonious Monk, Bill Evans, 
Wvnton Kelly. Randy Weston, hornmen Kenny Dorham, Cannonball 
Adderley, Reims Golaon, drummer "Philly" Joe Jones, etc. By present- 

ing these artists with good sense and tasto while disdaining exploita- 
tion, they have succeeded in prodaefag an outstanding procession of 
fine' albums (they lout record until there Is enough written material 
with which to cans out a specific theme for that album and until the. 
desired sidemen can be obtained for th- date and enough rehearsals 
completed for a polished t rdjnt). Only ■ fraction of their out- 
standing release Thelontooa. Monk — Thelonioftt Monk Or- 
chestra at Town Hall" and "Brilliant Corners", Bill Evans— ''Every- 
body Digs Bill Evans" and "New Piano Jazz", Benny Golson— "The 
Other Side of Benny Golson". 

Roulette Roulette has issued several Maynard Ferguson and 

Count Basie recordings and B side by the Mitchell-Ruff duo, a group 
which was a sensation in Moscow recently; aside from these notables, 
production has been limited. 

United Artists— In business only about a year, UA Records has 
made quite a splash. By engaging S colorful assortment of artists of 
varying schools and conceptions and placing them in well thought-out 
formats they have achieved a consistently high level of quality. To 
mention half of UA's catalogue — Art Farmer— "Modern Art" and 
"Brass Shout", Milt Jackson— "Bags Opus", "Benny Golson and the 
Philadelphians", Herb Pomeroy "Band in Boston", Gerry Mulligan in 
both combo and score music from the film "I Want to Live". 

Verne-Verve haa the largest repertoire of name artists in their 
employ. Oscar Peterson, Dizzy Gillespie, Johnny Hodges, Count Basie, 
Ella Fitzgerald, Lionel Hampton, Stan Getz, Anita O'Day, etc. have 
been presented by Verve both on new issues and on a fantastic amount 
of reissues from Savoy Records and now defunct Norman Granz af- 
filiates (Clef, Norgran etc.). Most Verve artists are grossly over- 
recorded, a policy carried on with a complete lack of consideration for 
confused record buyers. For example. Oscar Peterson has over twenty 
Verve recordings and during a recent seventeen-day period cut nine 
sides with his new trio! The latest excuse for mass production at 
VeiVfc has been a deluge of contrived album themes (this is not to say 
that the music is not of a high level — only that the rationale of mak- 
ing the particular record is not obvious) — "Lee Konitz Meets Jimmy 
Giuffre" and 'Herb Ellis Meets Jimmy Giuffre" being good illustra- 



King- Size in the filter where it matters most . . . 
Lowest in tars of all leading low-tar cigarettes 

World Pacific — Formerly Pa- 
cific, this is a strictly west-coast 
coverage label — and they suceed 
in representing that scene fairly 
well. Their catalogue includes al- 
bums by Chet Baker, Chico Hamil- 
ton, the "Jazz West Coast" series 
and their newest stats, the Mas- 

I hope that this little summary 
will to some extent substitute for 
the trial and error method of jazz 
record buying often necessitated 
by the unreasonably large selec- 
tion of sides. Specific records have 
been mentioned as a guide to the 
most representative work of a 
particular artist. To further sim- 
plify the situation may I suggest 
a trip to Music in the Round on 
Hampden Street in Springfield. 
Managed by articulate jazz and 
classical music expert Ben Kal- 
man, this store has a spectacular 
stock; if there is anything you 
want not on Ben's shelves he will 
make sure you get it within a 
week. What makes the atmosphere 
even more pleasant is the twenty 
percent discount on all records. 



The 49th season of Roister 
Doister's has begun with the cast- 
ing for the forthcoming produc- 
tion of Our Town, the distin- 
guished Pulitzer Prize winning 
play from the pen of Thornton 

Francis Broadhurst will portray 
the central character of the Stage 

Featured in the unusually large 
cast are Leland Katz, James Ru- 
berti, Joan Sharps, Elaine Borash, 
Kenneth Brophy, and Alice Buono. 

Others in the play are Nancy 
King, Joel Berkowitz, John Kane, 
Paul Cwiklik, Dena Uretsky, Joni 
Knowles, John Wyldo, and Horace 

Peter Rock and Dave Hates will 
play the parts of the baseball 
players. People of the Town are 
Barbara Winer, Judith Cochran, 
Suzanne Harrington, Sandra Sie- 
gel, Rosemary Hussey, Carole 
Grossman, Linda Gagnier, and 
Dena Uretsky. 

There are still parts remaining 
to be cast. These include Wally 
Webb, Lady in the Orchestra, 
Man in the Auditorium, Simon 
Stimson, Constable Warren, First 
Dead Man, First Dead Woman, 

Anyone interested can contact 
Ibnry M. Peirce or any member 
of the cast. The production will 
be under the personal direction of 
Mr. Peirce. Rehearsals are at 
Powker Auditorium evenings at 7. 


1951 FORD V-8 

4-Door Standard Shift 

Good Condition 

2 Extrs Snow Tires 

Hester — One Owner 


Call JU 4-8539 9-5:30 p.m. 

JU 4-0952 Eves. & Sundays 

-Visit the- 



Prom 4:00-11:00 

Sunday 1:00-11:00 


The Campus Beat 


I thought there were going to 
be more than us ir. on this, Shad. 

Be quiet and keep stuffing the 
rags in. Not too many more. We 
want to keep him thin. 

How come no one else showed 
up to help us? 

I had to wait till now to tell 
you, Clod. There never was any- 
one else. Secrecy is our most 
important weapon. Pass me the 

Maybe we should leave this up 
to the alumni, or the Math De- 

Hitch the sign on. Are you sure 
there's an apostrophe between the 
O and R, Clod ? 

Shad, just because all the 
schools do this I still think . . . 

That's your trouble, thinking. 
By morning our names will be all 
over campus. We'll be heroes. 

Speaking of heroes, the Sport 
Parachute Club will hold a jump 
at Orange Airport. Fifteen stu- 
dents will jump Saturday. They 
hope to have a parachute for each 
member. All interested persons 
are invited to attend. 

I'll hold the ladder and you 
climb up and tie it to a branch, 

How high do I have to go? 

Well, in bridge you can only go 
as high as seven. That's what the 
Bridge Club that's meeting to- 
morrow at 7 P.M. says. 

I think I hear someone coming, 

Don't get panicky. It's probably 
the Outing Club practicing for 
their camping trip on Nov. 1st. 
A meeting will be held tonight in 
the Nantucket Room at 7 P.M. 
Dr. Walter Banfield of the 
Botany Department will speak. 
Anyone interested in the camping 
trip should consult the sign-up 
sheet in the lobby. 

We should have picked a better 

This is the only one around. 
What do you think this is, a 
jungle? The last time I was in 
one was at Haverhill High. It was 
a "Blackboard Jungle". They 
made a picture out of it starring 
Glenn Ford and Anne Francis. 
It plays tomorrow night at the 
Union at 7. 

Keep the ladder steady, Shad. 
I'm losing my balance. 

Lucky the dummy didn't fall. 

Let's get out of here Shad. 
I have to turn in my Winter Carni 
Theme suggestion before tomor- 
row at 6 P.M. I think my topic 
"Recent Expeditions to the An- 
tarctic" will win free tickets to 
the Ball for me. 

You can't turn that in. That's 
Rev. Daniel Linehan's subject to- 
night at 7 P.M. in the S.U. Ball- 
room. It's a joint meeting of the 
Boston and American Chapters of 
Civil Engineers. AH students are 
invited to attend. 

Do I need tickets? 

No. The only thing you need 
tickets for is the Interfraternity 
Sing and Skits. They'll be on sale 
at the S.U. ticket office tomorrow 
and Friday from 12-5. Tickets are 
one for 35? and two for 70*. 

How much for three? 

They didn't say. Watch it Clod. 

"You're under arrest". 

Wait a minute, you're not Chief 
Blasko. Run Shad, it's Cha . . . 

"I'm taking you two in". 

We sidestepped him easily as 
he tried to tackle us. 

For Man. Campus Beat — 

Sat. Noon 
For Wed. Campus Beat — 

Mon., U p.m. 
For Fri. Campits Beat — 

Wed., U p.m. 


Dont just sit there! 

You'll enjoy today's copy of this publication 
much more if you'll get up right now and get 
yourself an ice-cold bottle of Coca-Cola. 
(Naturally, we'd be happier, toot) 



lottl«d under authority of The Coca-Cola Company by 

Coca-Cols Bottling Co. of Northampton, Northampton, Mom. 

Four College 

by ART SHAW '60 

Guest Lecturer: Lorraine Hans 
berry, author of "A Raisin in 
the Sun", Wbject: "The Negro 
Artist in MM -Century Amer- 
ica", Sage Hall, Smith College, 
8 p.m. 

Lecture: Dr. Both P. T'lman, Sub- 
ject: ''The Japanese Classical 
Dramas, NOH & KYOGAN", 
and movie "The NOH Play 
Izutsu", C h a p i n Aud., Mt. 
Holyoke, 8 p.m. 


Motion Picture "The Blackboard 
Jungle", Student Union, Uni- 
versity, 7 p.m. 

Friday, 30 October 1959 

Philosophy Lecture: Ronald Hep- 
burn from Univ. of Aberdeen, 
Scotland. Subject: "Ambiguity 
and God", Babbott, Amherst 
College, 4 p.m. 

UMass. Horticulture Show, Cage, 
University, 4 p.m. (Show con- 
tinues over weekend) 

Debate with Harvard — Resolved: 
Women Should Be Included in 
Selective Service. Students' 
Bldg., Smith, 7 p.m. 

Motion Picture "Separate Tables", 
Hooker Aud., Mt. Holyoke, 

8 p.m. 

Saturday, 31 October 1959 
German and Belgian Motion Pic- 
tures: "The Devi] Strikes at 
Night" & (short) "Peter Breu- 
ghel", Sage Hall. Smith, 7:15 
and 9:30 p.m. 
9th Annual Amherst Debate 
Tournament, "Resolved, that 
Congress have the right to 
Reverse Decisions of the Su- 
preme Court", Amherst College, 

9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

UMass Horticulture Show con- 
tinues at the Cage, University. 

Fashion Fanfare 

Rabbi Ruchames . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
l J hD in Sociology. 

Tn addition to his work in reli- 
gion, Rabbi Ruchames has distin- 
guished himself as an author. He 
has wilt ten a number of articles 
which have appeared in such well- 
known periodicals as the Ameri- 
can (hiartrrht. A few years ago 
his book. Race Jobs and Polities: 
Thr Story of the F.E.P.C., which 
is a history of the Federal Em- 
ployment Legislation, was pub- 
lished. He has written another 
book which will appear sometime 
this winter, ll is entitled A John 
Broirv Reader and tells of John 
Brown's life through his letters 
and through reminiscenses of 
those win. knew him. The book 
also contains a biography and 
evaluation by Rabbi Ruchames. 

Vote for 

Larry Rayner 


I CLASS OF 1961 




Route 9 'Hamp Rd. 



Tues. — Thurs. — Fri. 

Sat.: All-Girl Orch. 

Sun.: Concert Time 

We Cater to Private Parties 
and Offer Spacious Facilities 


The biggest news in fashion 
this season is shoes — date heels, 

flats, or boots especially boots! 
This year the hoot has many new 
personalities and comes in a 
variety of styles and fabrics! The 
traditional rain and snow boots 
have returned, of course, this time 
in many new and different styles. 
Newest fabric for these is cor- 


Lost : White-gold watch inscribed on 
back end with date "-1S-5H on campus 
between Friday evening and Saturday 
morning. Homecoming Weekend. Con- 
fact Jane Heury, 214 Mary Lyon House. 

Lost : A pair of horn-rimmed glasses in 
a tan alligator case. Name is on the in- 
side of case. Contact Gordon Stendman, 

Lost : Monday, Oct. 28, in geology lec- 
ture class 9-10, one raincoat with zip- 
out lining. Contact Peter Hefler. 251 Van 


Lost : Brown suede jacket outside W32 
on Wed.. Oct. 21. If you have a jacket 
not your own, will trade. Tel. Al 8-8277. 

Lost: Will the person who mistakenly 
took a tan trenchooat from the coat-rack 
in Machmer, near W12 at three p.m., 
please contact James Nidositko, Butter- 
field 804. The initials can be found on 
the label. 

Raincoat, swapped in Commons Thurs- 
day. Your's must be too small because 
mine is too big. Contact P. Swart*. 408 

Found: One Central Catholic High 
School ring, class of 1958. Initials inside 
are MWM. Contact David M. Campbell, 
Berkshire House, 221. 

duroy, and the hoots themseh 
are fleece-lineo 1 or r a c c o o n - 
trimmed. Tin-so hoots will make 
even the coldest, wettest, MHlddi 

days on campus almost fun. 

First cousin to the mid-calf 
length boots are the ankle-skim- 
ming boots. These have a much 
wider range of design. There are 
the plain boots of last year with 
some fresh and unusual treat- 
m nts in style. Some tie, some 
snap, some huckle, some have 
cushiony ripple soles, others have 
crepe soles, and many, many are 
lined for extra warmth during the 
chilly weather ahead. Suede and 
soft tanned leathers have the 
fashion lead in this field. Need- 
less to say, tights, in new tex- 
tured knits or designs or bold, 
vibrant colors are a fashion must 
with boots. 

At the other end of the shoo 
story are the date shoes. This 
year, toes are more pointed and 
heels are "skinnier" than ever. 
Styles run the gamut from kids 
and calfs to suedes to even velvet, 
with various trims such as wood- 
en buckles and buttons, silver or 
gold trim, bows, ties, and even 

The Poll Bearer 

by MEL YOKEN '60 
Photos by Joel Tillman '63 

Question: How did you feel when you learned that most of the big 
T.V. quiz shows had been "rigged?" 

Bill Kennon '61, G. Barrington: Though I had 
been skeptical of a couple of shows, I found it 
difficult to believe. In order to maintain audience 
appeal, however, this form of control was evident- 
ly necessary." 

Kuss Goldman '63, Fall River: "At first I couldn't 
believe a national network could fool the public 
such as it did. In the future, a prevention of such 
'riggings' must be undertaken." 

Richard Valentinetti '68, Webster: "The rec. nt 
quiz show scandal was surprising, and makes one 
sort of distrust all quiz shows. CHS did a good 
thinjr. when it revised its program of shows." 

Charles Wabeck '62, E. Deerfield: "I felt all along 
the quiz shows were fixed. TV Guide, in an arti- 
cle, went behind the scenes, and revealed a pos- 
sible rigging quite a while ago. Hon could they 
give away that much money anyway?" 

Bill Carignan V>:<, Hudson: "It just made Bit won- 
der if anything left on T.V. is not phony." 

Bob Slesinuer '68, Swampscott: "It makes you lose 
all respect for any of the contestants who have 
ever won anv money." 

Everything You Need 


When You Need It 




Open Every Night until 1 1 00 

Little Store 

Located on N. Pleasant St. 

On Corner Next to Newest 

Men's Dormitory 

"On the Campus Doorstep" 


Thursday 9 to 12 and 1 to 5 
is your LAST chance to have 
your picture taken for the 
yearbook. THE INDEX 






HI bet you didn't know that— 

THE average weight of Notre Dame's famous "Four Horsemen" 
(1924) was only 157 pounds. 

TWO-THIRDS of the Shrine Game players, who will perform in 
the East-West football game in San Francisco on New Year's Day, 
were picked as early as last month. 

EACH NFL team uses, on the average, over 200 footballs every 
season at a cost of $15 per ball. 

THE HONOR of having the worst, or maybe it's the best, name 
for its athletic teams— The Criminals— goes to Yuma, Arizona High 

LOU GROZA stellar place-kicker of the Cleveland Browns is in 
his fourteenth year in the pro grid game. 

JOHNNY UNITAS, Baltimore's ace quarterback, is an NFL ex- 
ceptionv among the players because he still has all of his teeth. 

THE AMERICAN Football Coaches' Association contends a youth 
is 12 times safer playing football than driving an automobile, and is 
at least twice as safe when rifle shooting, hunting in general, or swim- 

Fresh In Tourney 

THE UMASS freshmen basketball team will compete in a tourney 
at West Point, Dec. 22-23. (Dick Garber's frosh will battle it out with 
Penn, Rutgers and Army for the tourney title.) 

CONNECTICUT claims it has its best freshman basketball team 
ever, and that two tall transfer students, ineligible last year, will 
transform the varsity from a good team into a very good team. 

REDMAN varsity basketball coach Matt Zunic feels his club can 
capture the Conference this year, although UConn and Rhode Island 
will be tough. 

THE varsity hoopsters will travel to New York City during the 
Thanksgiving vacation to scrimmage Fordham University. 

IN 1956 the UMass football S q U ad, 29 strong, gave Boston Uni- 
versity a terrific battle for three and a half periods at old Braves 
Field before losing, 19-6. 

SOME OF the most exciting football around is played Mon.- 
Thurs. between 6:30 and 8:30 when the Intramural Fraternity teams 
battle it out. (Tomorrow night Kappa Sigma meets AEPi and SAE 
tangles with Sig Ep in the biggest twin-bill of the year.) 


Coach Dick MacPherson's frosh 
gridmen are a winning team. The 
mere fact that they are freshmen 
should not deprive them of sup- 

port from fans on the sidelines. 

It's a good thing to have a win- 
ning team to root for, so let's get 
with it and get down to Alumni 
Field when the Little Redmen 
meet the Stockbridge squad, Fri- 
day, at 3:00 p.m. 

Man, Dig Those Crazy Legs 

The once-beaten Harriers of UMass are looking forward to the Yankee Conference Championship 
track meet coming up at the University of New Hampshire this weekend. Shown from left to right are: 
(first row) R. Trudeau, J. Kelsey, Co-Capt. J. Keelon, Co-Capt. R. Atkinson, R. Bushman, C. Leverone. 
(second row) D. Collins, R Young, H. Barron, J. Hainer, L. Kenerson, J. Parker, (third row) Coach 
Footrick, Mgr. A. Wilson, J. LaMarre, B. Pawluk, D. Clarke, Mgr. J. Lipchitz. 


The Collegian has just re- 
ceived word from a cosmetics 
corporation that a new wonder- 
hair tonic has been de- 
veloped. This wonder tonic is 
guaranteed to put an end to all 
football ailments. Watch the 
Collegian for further word of 
this great new creation. 

Happy Harriers 
Roll Over Alumiii 



Great for a weekend — travel light with an 
Arrow Wash and Wear "Time-Saver" shirt- 
just wash, drip-dry, and you're ready to go. 
Lasting fit in wrinkle-resisting 100% cotton 
oxford, broadcloth, or Dacron/cotton 
blend — all with the famous soft roll 
buttondown collar. $5.00 up. 

The UMass varsity cross-coun- 
try team met the alumni here 
Saturday as rain deluged the 
campus and small lakes appeared 

A strong alumni team led by 
Don Bamford '58, now a cross- 
country coach at Wilbrahatn 
Regional High School, and Pete 
Conway '58 and Lee Chisolm f>7 
was notable enough to best the 
varsity and lost by a score of 18- 
42. Within this same race the 
Frosh outpointed their Sophomore 
elders 53-62. 

The weather was the worst the 
teams have encountered all this 


League A League B 



L Team 













1 PSK 





2 TEP 





3 ASP 





3 AGR 





4 QTV 











L Team 











Red Devils 


1 Wheeler 




1 Adams 




1 Chadbournel 



3 Mills 


autumn with the course flooded 
in many places to a depth of three 
inches or more. But all this made 
no difference whatever to the 
hardy runners whose spirits were 
high and never dampened through- 
out the meet. Some of the lads 
forgot their water wings and had 
to go around the puddles instead 
of through them as the more ex- 
perienced men did. 

The meet slowed down only 
once and that was at the first 
loop of Lovers' Lane when the lead 
runners encountered an odd look- 
ing black cat with a white stripe, 
crossing in front of them. Ralph 
Buschmann claimed it meant bad 
luck and he was all for stopping 
the meet lest misfortune should 
befall them. However, the other 
men pushed him on and the race 

When the meet was over the 
happy Harriers returned to the 
Curry Hicks Cage where refresh- 
ments awaited them. 

As memorable as this day was 
for both the varsity and the 
alumni it was also an excellent 
workout for the Yankee Confer- 
ence Championships coming up at 
the University of New Hampshire 
at Durham on October 31. 

A. Thompson & Son 

13 No. Pleasant St. — Amherst* Mass. 


There will be a meeting of 
candidates for the varsity hoc-, 
key team on Wednesday, Oc- 
tober 28, at 4:00 p.m. in room 
9 of the Cage. All upperclass- 
men interested are invited to 
attend. The meeting is for var- 
sity candidates only. 

Frosh Play 

The UMass freshman football 
team will meet the Stockbridge 
Squad, on Alumni Field, at 3:00 
p.m. Friday, Oct. 30. 

The Little Redmen, fresh from 
their victory over the Springfield 
Maroons, last Friday, and Coach 
Kosakowski's Stockbridge team 
should provide an interesting 

The men to watch on the frosh 
squad are: halfback Pete Schin- 
dler, who has already scored four 
touchdowns this year, and who 
has sparked the team with his 
great, running, quarterback Al 
Hedlund, whose passing has been 
a great asset tc the frosh squad, 
and halfback Ken Kezar, who ran 
exceptionally well last Friday. 




Frosh Girls 

Are Free 



IFC Skits, Sing 
Highlight Weekend 

News Editor 

"The Interfraternity Council 
Skits and Sing are scheduled to 
highlight this weekend's activi- 
ties", according to Perry Harris 
(PSK) and Dave Burke (KS),the 
respective chairmen of the pro- 

"The fraternity Skits are to be 
put on in Bowker Auditorium at 
8 tomorrow night," Harris said 
at the Council of Committees' 
meeting last Wednesday night. 
Tickets have been on sale at the 
Union Lobby from 12-5 p.m. since 
Wednesday and will also be on 
sale at the door. 

"The Sing," according to chair- 
man Dave Burke, "is scheduled to 
begin at 3 p.m. Sunday in Bow- 
ker Auditorium. Tickets, which 
cost only 35 cents, are also 
available at the door." 

Both Harris and Burke de- 
scribed the program as "delight- 
ful, inexpensive entertainment," 
and advised, "no one can afford 
to miss either of these annual 

At the weekly Fraternity Pres- 
idents' Assembly, Tom Campbell 
told the members that the IFC 
social committee on rules will 
have two Fraternity presidents 
(Continued on page 3) 

The nationally famous Naval 
Air Training Command Drill 
Team from Pensacola, Florida, is 
scheduled to appear during the 
halftime show at tomorrow's 
football game with Boston Uni- 

This visit is one of twelve ap- 
pearances the squad of future 
aviators is making at some of the 
nation's top gridiron classics. 

The Drill Team is comprised of 

a voluntary group of Naval and 
Marine flight students. Team 
members practice the intricate 
marching routines which have 
brought them national acclaim in 
their spare time. No special priv- 
ileges are granted them. 

Members of the Drill Team will 
be on campus for several hours 
after the game and will gladly 
give information about the Naval 
Aviation program. 


In answer to the type of lead- 
ership he planned to give the 
Senate, Bob said that it would be 
a strong, progressive leadership. 
He felt a president should lead by 
giving his own ideas to commit- 
tees to work on and by encourag- 
ing and helping the committee 
with its ideas. First and fore- 
most, he believes that the leader 
should have the strength of pur- 
pose to carry through the poli- 
cies and recommendations ap- 
proved by the Senate. 

The newly re-elected president 
of the Senate, Robert Zelis, is an 
active man on campus. A member 
of Adelphia and twice chairman 
of the Student Union Governing 
Board, Bob also serves on the 
RSO Committee. In his sopho- 
more year, he took part in the 
Intercollegiate Debating Society 
and was president of Phi Eta 
Sigma, a tutoring organization. 
Bob is a pre-med student major- 
ing in chemistry and minoring in 
philosophy. After graduating 
from the University of Massachu- 
setts, he plans to further his edu- 
cation at Cincinnati Medical 

UM Honors Town 
With Art Exhibit 

The Art Exhibit, UMass' con- 
tribution to the Bicentennial Cele- 
hration of the town of Amherst, 
has been on display in the Com- 
monwealth Room of the Student 
Union. Marking the close of the 
celebration, the exhibit will end 
Saturday, October 31. 

Including art to please every 
taste, the exhibit has paintings 
submitted both by well-known 
artists and beginners of the Am- 
herst area. 

The joint efforts of the Student 
Union Program Council and the 
Art Department made this exhibit 

Zelis Re-elected To Senate 
Presidency; Twohig Veep 

ZELIS being worn in by CHIEF JUSTICE KELLY. 

Robert Zelis '60 w 
president of the St' 
Wednesday night by 
16. A battle for th< 
between Zelis and R 
strong '60 which had 
18-18 tie the prec 
turned into a 21-16 

Other Senate off 
were Dennis Twohij 
president; Linda Ac: 
secretary; and Gail 


■ • Senate 

e of 21- 


A rm - 

d in an 

ding week 

victory for 

crs elected 

'61, vice- 

enbach '62, 



Discussion of the candidates 
was presided over by Don Kelly 
'60, Chief Justice of Men's Judi- 
ciary. Debate opened when Penny 
Renton '60 moved for a reconsid- 
eration of the previous election 
"in order to dissolve all technical 
problems." Ruling on reronsidera- 
tion of the previous election Kel- 
ly stated "a motion can only be 
reconsidered by a member of the 
prevailing, side. There was no pre- 

Dean Curtis Bans 
Co-ed Coffee Chats 

Male students in groups are 
not allowed to "stop in for cof- 
fee" at sorority houses, accord- 
ing to Dpan Helen Curtis. Unless 
each individual is invited in by a 
different girl, the men may not 
enter a sorority house, she stated 

Questions arose this week con- 
cerning the visiting of sorority 
houses "for a cup of coffee and 
a chat" by a group of men. The 
Dean of Women's reaction was to 
declare that under existing rules, 
this is not permitted. 

The rule Miss Curtis cited pro- 
vides that "A man caller is wel- 
come at a University Women's 
Residence after 1 ;00 p.m. pro- 
vided that he has a specific host- 
ess. The hostess is responsible for 
her guest . . ." 

(Ed. Note: U of M Handbook, 
p. 38, Item t?, "Callers"). 

Asked if she considered a 
"group visit" a party, Miss Curtis 
replied, "Definitely." She added 
that all parties must be regis- 
tered with her office at least a 
we°k in advance and must con- 
form to other University regula- 
tions concerning mixed social 

Because men students were 
vitally involved with the ques- 
tion, Dean of Men Robert S. Hop- 
kins was asked for a comment. 
After considering the question he 
replied: "1 don't understand the 
interpretation of the social rules 
in this instance." 

That the matter will be brought 
up at the next meeting of the 
Student and Faculty Committee 
on Student Social Activities was 
asaurred by a student member. 
However, this meeting is not 
scheduled until late next month. 

Some men students indicated 
that they hoped for a "more rea- 
sonable arrangement before the 
committee meets. 

Obviously irate, one fraternity 
member declared, "This is push- 
ing it too far . . . how 'Victorian' 
can you get!" 

Senate Reporter 

vailing side, therefore either side 
can move to reconsider. Reconsid- 
eration places the Senate in the 
same position they were before 
the original vote to be reconsid- 
ered was taken." The motion was 
passed and the election reconsid- 

Twohig, speaking for Zelis, 
said that if Zelis has gotten too 
big for his britches, the figures 
18-18 should change his attitude. 
"Bob Zelis is just a better man 
for the job. It's unfortunate Arm- 
strong happens to be here at the 
same time" continued Twohig. 

Senator Dave Mraz '61 picked 
up a book and read the qualities 
of leadership to the Senate. He 
then picked out certain qualities 
which he felt were lacking in 
Zelis. Blasting Zelis for allegedly 
controlling the Senate Mraz add- 
ed, "1 challenge anyone to deny 
that Zelis controls the Senate. The 
Senators lose their drive to do 
things under a poor leader." 

Arthur (Tex) Talelli '62 fresh- 
man senator from the fraterni- 
ties made a comparison between 
Zelis and State Senator John 
Powers who is currently running 
for Mayor <»f Boston. Declared 
Tacelli, "Powers is an experienced 
leader and policy maker. He's 
been in politics for 18 years. Yet 
• an you imagine the plight of 
Boston if Powers is elected?" 

Kevm Shea '61 (Mills) said 
that he had discussed the election 
with his constituents and none 
that he had talked to would have 
roted for Armstrong. 

Twohig concluded by saying, 
"A leader is someone I follow. 
Bob Zelis is a leader. I follow 

(Continued on page 5) 

McMaster Wins Frosh 
Race For Presidency 


The results of the two elections 

yesterday to determine the class 

officers of the class of *63, and a 

Senator-at-Large from the class 

of '61 are as follows: 

Freshman Clean Elections: 

President: Bob McMaster 61 : 3 

Dave Walsh 291 

Vice Presid't: Al Bradahaw 545 

Ken Weinbaum 375 

Secretary: Sue Streeter 639 

Mike Belanger 269 

Treasurer: Mimi Halper ><M 

Dick Zanolli 124 

Junior Class Senator-at- Large: 

•John Finnegan 48 

Barbara GateriewiU 33 

Beverly R. Martin 32 

Larry Rayner 18 

Ann Darraco 18 

Jim Dunleavy 16 

Dave Mrai, Chairman of the 

Senate Elections Committee, said 

of the class of '63 elections: "The 

(Continued on page 5) 


Zht fUaasarlmsftta (CoUrman 


chuwtt*. owned and control^ by the «t ud * nt *°X, T^LES 
1-riTn is a free and roaponaible pre« : I.e.. no faculty n»ita^ 
rZd it. article, for accuracy or approval pr.or to I P^Jk*Uo» 
and bene* iU .Uff . not the faculty nor the administration u 
MCOunUhle for ita editorial content*. 

Richard MacLeod '60 

Managing Editor 
Donald Croteau 'fil 
Editorial Editor News Editor 

Ted Mae) '60 Larry Rayner -61 

c nftrt o Editor Husiness Manager 

Vin Baa™ '62 Stephen Kaplinsky '60 

Photography Editor 
Ed York '60 

Fntored a. second class matter at the post office at Amherst. 

M.2 Prtnted t£S time, w"^ -«»»• £& '£& a £3 Se 
cent during vacation and examination periods twice a w» >™ 

weVk following a vacation or «•"*£»£,. ^ftg^nSr' the 

holiday falls within the week Aceap ted for ££»"* g , ct of 

authority of the act of March ». l»™. *» »™«"* 

June 11, 19M. .emeeter 

SuWription pnee ^^ Uni ^ffi" f Ma**? Amherst. Mass. 

Member-Associated Colgate Pre. ^ ^ _, ^ ^ 



Senate President Zelis is preparing his list of 
committee appointments for Student Senate approval 
next week. 

The responsibilities of Senators to the student is a serious one; we hope that the Senate this 
rear will be cognizant of this fact and act accord- 
ing ya in committee and as a deliberative body. 

Aside from the numerous "bread-and-butter" 
motions, there are many areas which have as yet 
been undefined by our student government. 

Perhaps the greatest lack is in the general area 
of "policy-making". Senator Zelis has stated that 
he intends to seek further clarification of R.S.O.— 
Senate policy areas and to present policy definitions 
of specific areas therein. We feel that if this course 
is followed with vigor and determination, our stu- 
dent senate may firmly establish itself this year. 


by VERN PERO '63 

During the past month, a now sport has devel- 
oped at many of the dorms on campus. To play this 
game it is necessary to have a disc shaped object, 
usually made out of rubberized plastic, a body of 
more than Average dexterity, and nerves closely 
akin to bands of steel. 

The disc shaped object is set rotating by a flick 
of the wrist and at the same time is sent flying 
down the corridor with enough brute force behind 
it to stun an average sized gorilla. In some cases 
the object is to catch the disc. In others it is to 
smash it into a zillion pieces, either against a wall 
or against the head of anyone unfortunate enough 
to wander into the line of fire. 

Bofore we had access to these rubberized plastic 
discs we were breed te look elsewhere for the equip- 
ment with which to have our fun. We naturally 
found that the average LP phonograph record was 
quite suitably adapted for our recreational purposes. 
The search then began for albums which the own- 
garded U expendable. The first few to go were 
those of the i?1.98 variety which were usually bought 
beause of the record jackets anyway. 

ft seemed that a great many of the major record 
eompeniee were, and still arc, paying more attention 
to what was on the outside of the album than what 
was inside. True, the big producers always em- 
phasized the frequency range, the lack of surface 
noise, the quality of the microphones used in record- 
ing and the materials used in processing, but in the 
end it is the music which comes out the speaker 
that counts. For this reason, I usually spend a good 
part of the time in record stores listening to the 
.1 ei before I purchase them. The fact that my 
favorite artist! perform on the disc is no guarantee 
I'll like it. I'm sure many of you feel the same. 

We then worked our way through the scratched 
and mutilated albums which no one had taken care 
of and from which no more pleasure could be de 

Toward the end we were getting pretty desperate 
and the house mother was getting too many reports 
of records stolen from rooms. She warned us that 
fun was fun, and too much fun was dangerous. The 
advent of our plastic disc was certainly a boon in 
these crucial times. 

At last all was at peace, and some of us actually 
eesjan te Study. Most of these were immediately 
excluded from our games for all time. But, at least, 
the record snatching has Stopped. Hey! Where's my 
new Stan Kenton album ? 

Report On Chet And Dave 


If you happen to flip on the TV set, Monday through Friday from 
7 to 7:15, you are bound to meet two cerebral gentlemen, Chet Hunt- 
ley and Dave Brinkley. Granted, during this time most students watch 
"Death Valley Days," whose panoramic dry landscape resembles that 
of the University, but hear my plea for Chet and Dave. 

No other TV newscast has collected more major awards, iwith the 
exception of Mickey Mouse Club newsreels and John Cameron Swazee. 
John has since graduated to tying Timex watches onto motor boat en- 
gine propellers. Actually, he left his news show because a nervous mo- 
tor boat captain pushed the starter button too soon one night, and con- 
sequently John found it difficult to hold a news report with only one 
finger on each hand. 

Back to Chetie and Davie. The way they work their show is: 
Chester operates put of New York (although the American Medical 
Association doesn't know it), and Dave reports from Washington. It 
is widely recognized that Dave has the easier job since he covers Con- 
gress and thus gets all the laughs. NBC calls them their "evening 
duet" and, believe me, I've heard them harmonize into some terrific 
numbers. On a recent show, they opened with « chorus of "It's Only 
Make Believe" as an introduction to their TV quiz scandal report. 

Time magazine refers to them as "two unexcitable men who 
seldom pontificate." This is really true . . . nothing seems to excite 
them. For instance, Dave will give the latest news on integration, 
legislation, summit meetings, and other folklore, and conclude with a 
note of interest like: "In the hustle and bustle of world affairs, a hu- 
man interest story was almost overlooked. A Russian bomber dropped 
a hydrogen bomb here on Washington, today. Luckily there were no 
casualties . . . because no one was in the city at the time. Ike had gone 
to Paris to lose his cold, Nixon was at a county fair, the Supreme 
Court was in New York to see 'Lady Chatterley's Lover' for the fifth 
time, and the leaders for civil rights legislation were trying to dis- 
mantle a bomb in a southern school." 

Chet also has a Sunday show for intellectuals on which he ex- 
plores the heavy subjects in the news — Elsa Maxwell, Jackie Gleason, 

In a recent survey, members of Congress were asked to name 
their favorite news program and the "Huntley-Brinkley Report" copped 
top honors (31.8% vs. 16.1% for John Daly). These figures totaled 
48.9% which just points out the need of higher salaries for govern- 
ment officials since the other 51.1% couldn't afford TV sets. 

Time magazine also reports that President Eisenhower watches 
their show nightly and he told Huntley that "his telecasts in advance of 
the Khrushchev visit were a major factor in determining the official 
U.S. approach." This I feel is very democratic of Ike ... to let a mere 
TV reporter determine our foreign policy. This could set a trend ... 
Michael Anthony could serve as our assistant to Ivy Baker Priest, and 
Steve Canyon might serve as consultant to General Curtis LeMay. I 
feel a lot safer now that I know in case Hagerty gets sick Chet and 
Dave can run the country. 

Their unique sign-off has become their trademark over the last 
three years. The screen is cut into two segments, Chet and Dave face 
each other misty eyed from opposite segments, and one says, "Good 
night, Chet", and the other replies. "Good night, David." With this, 
the two walk off . . . dressed in identical pajamas and bath robes with 
NBC monogramed on each. 

So be surely to watchily the "Huntley-Brinkley Reportily" nightly. 





Culture should be an important part of your life while you are at 
the University. Ultimately it leads to an understanding and apprecia- 
tion of the fine arts — art, drama, literature and music — which we feel 
can be acquired either actively or passively. 

Amherst is in a particularly pood location as far as cultural op- 
portunities are concerned. Amherst, Mount Holyoke, Smith and the 
University cooperate in the Four College Program which offers a 
diversified program of concerts, distinguished lecturers and student 
productions. Notiees of coming events are posted on the bulletin 
boards in all of the dormitories as well as in the Student Union, and 
there are plenty of busses running to the colleges. 

In celebration of its Bicentennial anniversary this year, the town 
of Amherst has planned a Varied program of cultural activities. Why 
not drop in at the Jones Library to see the new Robert Frost room, 
or visit some of the old houses in the area? 

Take advantage also of the art museum at Amherst College and 
the Sunday evening foreign movies at Kirbv Theater. 

You will find, however, that there is quite a wealth of cultural 
opportunities here at the University. Our campus Fine Arts Coun